Aboriginal, Projects

Murrayfield Station

NRM South has continued to worked extensively with the Indigenous Land Corporation (ILC) and more recently with weetapoona Aboriginal Corporation (wAC) to implement NRM outcomes on Murrayfield Station, Aboriginal farm enterprise, to improve pasture management and other land management practices and preserve high conservation value landscapes. Recent focus has been

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Aboriginal, Projects

Saltwater River

The Tasmanian Aboriginal Land and Sea Council, with our support, has developed an action plan that will focus effort on rehabilitation and regeneration of the Saltwater River site. This will enable an upgrade to the property and improved access by both the Aboriginal and wider community. The plan builds on

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Community groups, Projects

Volunteer Training Consortium

The Volunteer Training Consortium provides access to training that helps individuals to build capacity within groups, and to extend their capability to undertake NRM activity. It is a collaboration between land managers and care organisations including; Landcare Tasmania, Southern Coastcare Association of Tasmania, Tasmanian Parks and Wildlife Services, Crown Land

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Stories

North Bruny Biodiversity Fund Project

To borrow an old adage, a good network is far stronger than the sum of its parts. In June this year the North Bruny Biodiversity Fund Project formally wrapped up, but it has established a legacy of community teamwork and support that is destined to deliver lasting benefits into the

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Community groups, Environment, Glamorgan Spring Bay, NRM Facilitators, Sorell/Tasman, Stories

Gone in the blink of an eye

Watching a pair of shorebirds wheeling above as you walk along a windswept beach is a familiar and comforting experience. But what if you returned the next day to find them gone, as if they’d disappeared in the blink of an eye? It’s a concern that’s driving efforts to get

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Stories

Next stop , Pitt Water-Orielton Lagoon

It’s a major stopover for tourists travelling the East Asian- Australasian flyway but unless you’re one of them, such as the Eastern Curlew, Bar-tailed Godwit or Red-necked Stint, you may not have heard of it. These feathered tourists fly up to 25,000 kilometres every year from the northern hemisphere to

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