2 April 2019
Working with Indigenous rangers in north Queensland
Hosted by Dawul Waru and Queensland Government’s Department of Environment and Science, the event celebrated the inspiring work and successes of rangers from across the state and provided opportunities for sharing knowledge and showcasing partnerships. Justin Perry co-presented with Aak Puul Ngantam on defining metrics of success for feral animal management, while the Carpentaria Land Council Aboriginal Corporation rangers and Norm Duke shared learnings from field work for mangrove dieback in the Gulf of Carpentaria. The Hub were also proud to co-sponsor the opening dinner where rangers received awards for their contributions to their communities and the environment.
A new data portal from Hub researchers will allow free access to information on more than 1400 rare, threatened and […]
In the Gulf of Carpentaria, wet season floods replenish river channels and floodplain wetlands, and kickstart the growth of algae […]
Since the unprecedented mangrove dieback in 2015, James Cook University’s Dr Norm Duke has been leading a multi-Hub NESP project assessing […]
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