Do you feed our native wildlife? Have you ever wondered what the effects are? Learn more about how you can encourage native species to your garden! There are a number of reasons why it is important NOT to feed wildlife! Unnatural increases in animal numbers can put pressure on surrounding habitat and availability of natural… Continue reading What does feeding wildlife do?
The third Rehabilitating Roe 8 - Annual Report 2020-2021 is available to view. The report outlines progress of rehabilitation and community engagement. Highlights and achievements include: Presentation and workshop with Whadjuk Working Party for the Signage Plan and Path Network Plan and community survey. Aboriginal archaeological and heritage survey completed. Hands Healing the Land Boodja… Continue reading 2020-2021 Annual Report
Summer is well and truly here and bushfire season has arrived. Fire mitigation works such as brush cutting and vegetation trimming around property boundaries, and pruning and rotary hoeing of firebreaks, have been carried out across the corridor. Dead trees, debris and leaf litter however play a very important role in our ecosystem, which is… Continue reading The importance of dead trees and debris
It’s time for our annual vegetation mapping again, so you may see a drone buzzing over the corridor over the coming days! A specialised drone operator will be capturing high resolution near-infrared and RGB imagery of the vegetation across the corridor. Using special software called Emapper, the data collected via drone will enable us to… Continue reading Fourth round of annual aerial mapping about to commence
A Path Network Plan for the Rehabilitating Roe 8 corridor has been developed in close collaboration with the community over the last year. This plan will further enable passive recreational use and provide the community spaces for the enjoyment of significant biological diversity and cultural education. The eastern section of the central sandy track in… Continue reading Notification of Works: limestone walk path in Malvolio bushland
Do you go for regular bush walks in the corridor? If so, consider adopting a Wildlife Hydration Station to help our wildlife out over summer! Local community members and regular bush walkers have already become custodians of several Wildlife Hydration Stations across the corridor by keeping shallow water dishes topped up and maintained. If this… Continue reading Adopt a Wildlife Hydration Station!