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New South Wales: Quoll Headquarters - 164 hectares - Steve Haslam

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Victoria: Witchwood - 9.1 hectares - Jill Redwood

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Queensland: The Roost - 39.75 hectares - Lynn Childs

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Tasmania: Lyn and Geoff's Refuge - 10 hectares - Lyn and Geoff Murray

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Western Australia: Tippaburra Valley - 2470 hectares - Buddy Kent

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New South Wales: Falls Forest Retreat - 80 hectares - Mary White

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Victoria: Wingura - 2.5 hectares - Suzanne and John Brandenberger

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Queensland: Cooper Creek Wilderness - 66.74 hectares - Prue Hewett

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Wildlife Lands Issue 8 (2011)

The Australian contingent of the Wildlife Land Trust continues to go from strength to strength with new sanctuaries being registered at a steady rate of one per week since last newsletter.  At the time of writing, this takes us to an impressive representation of 121 sanctuaries amounting to 15,300 hectares (37,000 acres) of dedicated wildlife friendly land across the country.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 7 (2010)

WLT-newsletter-issue7-2010It has been an extremely rewarding period for the staff at the WLT and HSI, as the commitment of so many people to the protection of Australia’s precious wildlife and their habitats becomes clearer and clearer. It’s been just 5 months since the last edition of Wildlife Lands was published and yet the number of applicants wanting to join the Wildlife Land Trust network has rocketed, to the point where at the time of writing, there were 88 member sanctuaries covering a total of 14,187.1 hectares (35,057 acres) — an increase in membership of approximately 70% and area by almost 60% since our last issue! We are certainly optimistic about this trend continuing and hope to see the number of Australian sanctuaries pass the 100 milestone before the end of the year. The more committed sanctuary owners the better for Australian wildlife, and we thank all.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 6 (2010)

WLT-newsletter-issue6-2010The really good news for the year so far is that the number of Wildlife Land Trust members in Australia has passed the 50 mark — 52 to be precise. Add to this our twelve international members in India, South Africa and Indonesia, and the Trust can really be said to be starting to make its mark. In addition of course, we must include the over 100 fellow WLT sanctuaries and private sanctuary owners in the United States and Canada.

This steady but strong growth is extremely encouraging, and we hope that it will continue through the year. Inside this issue you can read messages and news from new and existing WLT members, and we would eventually like to have all our members say a few words in print! You can also view a map of WLT sanctuary locations and a table on pages 6-7. As you can see, it would be very nice to attract more members from the north, south and west of Australia, so if you have any friends with properties...


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Wildlife Lands Issue 5 (2009)
WLT-newsletter-issue5-2009As we near the end of 2009, two issues are dominating the media — emissions trading legislation and the climate  change summit in Copenhagen. HSI has been fully involved in both these processes. Our concern has been to ensure that these legal tools deal effectively with the protection of natural habitats and ecosystems. Nearly a quarter of the world’s carbon emissions come from the destruction of natural habitats and in particular tropical forests. In Australia, land clearing is the fourth largest source of greenhouse gas emissions, contributing 11% of our total national emissions.


HSI will be in Copenhagen as a founding member of the Ecosystems Climate Alliance (ECA) working to ensure as far as possible that the new regime will effectively protect “intact” forests, and that landowners in Australia who forego the right to clear native vegetation, can receive credits under any new Carbon Pollution Reduction Scheme. Habitat protection has never been more important, and the role of WLT members in the overall scheme of things never more timely.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 4 (2009)

WLT-newsletter-issue4-2009Welcome to the fourth edition of “Wildlife Lands”. Since we spoke to you last, WLT staff have had the great pleasure of visiting a number of Trust members in New South Wales, Indonesia and in South Africa. It is our fervent hope that we can get out to see some of you in other regions during the coming year.


To meet and talk to such dedicated people and see some wonderful sanctuaries has been a very special experience. We have otherwise been keeping in touch through e-mails and the mail, including newsletters from our colleagues overseas. We are hoping to improve our contact with you through new and regular WLT e-newsletters and to revive other electronic communication methods.


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