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© Biodiversity Research Group

Saving Species on Islands

 Lord Howe island Photo by Salit Kark2
Photo: Lord Howe Island (captured by Salit Kark)

 

Australian Islands

In this new collaborative Threatened Species Recovery Hub (NESP) project that Kark is leading, we examine spatial patterns and processes, as well as management strategies of invasive and threatened vertebrates across Australia’s islands. We are working on both large scale patterns for islands across Australian states, and on specific case study islands (such as Stradbroke Island, Norfolk Island, Macquarie Island, Kimberley Islands of WA and others, aiming to bring together scientists, managers, experts and other stockholders to share their successes and experience across regions and enhance island environmental conservation and trade offs.

Please visit the Threatened Species Recovery Hub website for more information about the Islands project and other threatened species related work.

You can now read the research outputs from Project 4.2: Saving species on Australian Islands

 

THREATENED SPECIES ON AUSTRALIAN ISLANDS NATIONAL DATABASE  – DOWNLOAD THE DATABASE

CITATION FOR THE DATABASE:

HOW TO USE THE DATABASE SUMMARY:

HOW TO USE THE DATABASE VIDEO: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xvHMBN01_ig

 

Major findings are also summarised in the following:

 

4.2       Hollow-nesting birds in Tasmania

4.2.1    Creation and analysis of a national database of threatened species on Australian islands (More details here)

4.2.2    Actions for saving threatened species on priority islands (More details here)

4.2.2.1 Using local stakeholder knowledge to inform best practice for invasive predator management

4.2.2.1 Using population models for tracking invasive species: The case of the red fox in Australia

4.2.2.1 Optimising  feral animal control to benefit threatened species on South East Queensland islands (More details here)

4.2.4    Norfolk Island threatened species conservation

4.2.5    Protecting threatened quolls and other biodiversity on Kimberley islands from cane toads