River flows in the Gulf of Carpentaria are critical for ensuring that food is available for migratory shorebirds on their way into and out of Australia. Professor Michele Burford has been leading collaborative research between Griffith University, the Carpentaria Land Council Aboriginal Corporation and the Queensland Wader Study Group that has investigated the links between river flows and food for shorebirds.
Crook, D.A., Keller, K., Adair, B.J., Luiz, O.J., Waugh, P.S., Schult, J., Dostine, P.L., Townsend, S.A., & King, A.J. 2021. Use of radiotelemetry to quantify diel habitat preferences and minimum environmental flow requirements of a tropical riverine fish (Sooty grunter Hephaestus fuliginosus). Ecohydrology. 2021;e2290. https://doi.org/10.1002/eco.2290
CSIRO scientists and Cape York Indigenous rangers have turned to technology to boost the survival rates of turtle hatchlings in Australia’s remote far north. Australian Government funding from the National Environmental Science Program (NESP) is supporting the r
A world-first AI-infused cloud-based system that can quickly analyse thousands of aerial photographs of remote beaches in northern Australia to identify evidence of both turtle nests and their predators has been developed by CSIRO, Aak Puul Ngantam (APN) Cape York Indigenous rangers and Microsoft as part of a National Environmental Science Program (NESP) partnership.
Hammer, M.P., Taillebois, L., King, A.J., Crook, D.A., Wedd, D., Adams, M., Unmack, P.J., Hoese, D.F. and Bertozzi, T. (2021), Unravelling the taxonomy and identification of a problematic group of benthic fishes from tropical rivers (Gobiidae: Glossogobius). J Fish Biol. Accepted Author Manuscript. https://doi.org/10.1111/jfb.14701
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