Ferals and Native Invasives
- Climate Change /Carbon
- Ferals and Native Invasives
- Indigenous Engagement
- Land Use and grazing
- Rehydration /Water
Feral animals are a threat to native plants and animals in the rangelands through predation, disease, competing for food and damaging habitat and shelter as well as causing erosion. Rangelands works to limit damage and reduce numbers through traditional methods alongside better land, water and fire management and even utilising natural behaviour to benefit land stability and reparation.
Reducing risks to malleefowl habitat across the WA southern rangelands
Through the Rangelands NRM Malleefowl project, Rangelands NRM will continue to support the initiatives and commitments of Traditional groups of the WA rangelands desert region.
Finding common ground to protect Ningaloo Coast World Heritage Area
The project will work to immediately address current issues with predators (cats, feral dogs, foxes) which are impacting on the two largest mainland nesting sites of Loggerhead turtles in WA.
Reducing risks to bilby habitat across the northern rangelands
Rangelands NRM will facilitate the engagement of Traditional Owners, Indigenous Rangers and pastoralists into complementary initiatives to address known threats.
Cane Toad management
Researchers, Western Australian state government officers, Indigenous rangers and community are working in collaboration to educate the community about the threat of cane toads and their spread across the Kimberley.
The Fortescue River catchment in Western Australia’s Pilbara region is the focus of this six-year project to protect and improve existing native vegetation and manage threats to biodiversity.
Members of Norseman’s Ngadju community are working to protect and conserve the vulnerable malleefowl and care for key sites in the Great Western Woodlands (GWW) of WA.