Vegetation

You are here: Home  > Biodiversity  > Vegetation
Particular species require tailored management strategies to promote growth and create conditions in which they can thrive.

Showing 10 from 24 Items
  • Item thumbnail
    1

    Fine dining from waterways

    Natasha Childs serves up a feast of information on wetland food webs. Rivers and wetlands are a haven for native wildlife. Where there’s water, there’s food…and a long list of wetland animals waiting to dine out on a menu of plants, insects, fish, frogs and more. The aquatic food web begins at a microscopic level. […]

  • Item thumbnail
    0

    Bottle Bend bouncing back

    Habitat is bouncing back to health at Bottle Bend thanks to the latest watering event. Native plants, birds and frogs are making the most of the conditions.

  • Item thumbnail
    0

    Fiery Creek Restoration Project

    The Fiery Creek Restoration Project is protecting and restoring the upper reaches of Fiery Creek which contain some of the best examples of remnant riparian vegetation and physical habitat in the Upper Hopkins Basin.

  • Item thumbnail
    0

    Grange Burn Restoration Project

    This program of works aims to enhance the natural habitat features and recreational fishing amenities on the Grange Burn through Hamilton. This will compliment previous works along the river undertaken by the Grange Burn Stakeholders Group, Glenelg Hopkins CMA, Conservation Volunteers Australia and the Southern Grampians Shire Council.

  • Item thumbnail
    1

    Budj Bim Restoration Project

    The Budj Bim National Heritage Landscape is a section of volcanic plain that encompasses the area from Mt Eccles to the sea. The basalt lava flow created a series of wetlands and rivers including Lake Condah, Darlots Creek and Fitzroy River and estuary. In 2010, Lake Condah was restored and the Gunditj Mirring Traditional Owners are now focusing on protecting and restoring other waterways in the landscape.

  • Item thumbnail
    0

    Rare grassland at home in southern NSW

    In the Barmah-Millewa Forest you’ll find a distinctive grassy wetland known locally as the Moira grass plains. The NSW Office of Environment and Heritage is managing the latest delivery of environmental water to allow the distinctive grass to grow before setting seed over summer.