4 March 2019
Queensland Hub researchers were among the first scientists to hear about an innovative new monitoring method that uses fatty acids (important components of cells and fatty tissues) and stable isotopes as biomarkers to better understand river food webs.
Dr Martin Kainz from Danube University explained that this method reveals important information about the quality and quantity of dietary energy sources and subsequent effects on growth, reproduction and species’ survival. Dr Kainz, along with other workshop presenters (including Assoc Prof David Crook) and participants, discussed several methods for food-web analysis and their applications for northern Australian environments, which will inform the Hub’s environmental flows projects among other uses. Presentations from the workshop, organised by Hub partners at the Queensland Department of Environment and Science, can be watched here.
Qld Indigenous Land and Sea Rangers Conference Indigenous rangers are central to caring for land and sea Country, and well-designed […]
Caring for Country improving Indigenous lives Hub researchers have found that caring for Country improvies the lives of Aboriginal and […]
[See original media release and more images at AI transforms Kakadu management.] Microsoft is partnering with Kakadu National Park […]
Our Northern Hub Newsletter highlights what's going on in our research projects across northern Australia. It includes latest findings, what's coming up and what this all means for sustainable development and land and water management in the region.
Want to know more about Hub activities and the development of northern Australia? Stay informed of activities, research, publications, events and more through the Hub Newsletter.