- Climate Change /Carbon
- Ferals and Native Invasives
- Indigenous Engagement
- Land Use and grazing
- Rehydration /Water
Water is the driver of almost everything in the rangelands and re-hydration underpins many rangeland management activities. Re-hydration and soil conservation work conducted by land managers has a greater probability of achieving the desired outcomes, providing environmental and economic benefits. Proactive land water management education programs aim to reduce impacts of droughts and flood as the land can better absorb, redirect and utilise water; actions also reduce erosion and encourage healthy native plant growth.
Reducing runoff and silt loads impacting the Shark Bay WHA
Climate change – resulting in more frequent flooding of the Wooramel River that leads into Shark Bay World Heritage Area (WHA) – may threaten the unique environment.
The Northern Australia Climate Program (NACP) aims to improve seasonal climate forecasting to producers across Northern Australia and provide climate knowledge and information to help producers better manage climate associated risks.
Creating a community of practice to manage for climate change across the WA rangelands
This Project will challenge producers and producer groups to increase their awareness and ability to cope with seasonal and environmental changes arising from increasing climatic variation.
Regional Landcare Facilitator
Regional Landcare Facilitators are part of a national network of skilled people that link and support community Landcare and production groups participating in sustainable farm and land management practices.
ESRMs and rehydration
ESRM planning is used to underlie the sustainable pastoralism work that Rangelands NRM undertakes.
Rangelands Self Herding
The Rangelands Self Herding (RSH) project worked with pastoralists to provide them with a suite of tools to influence herd behaviour in order to change grazing distributions to suit a station’s needs.