WA Bird Watering Stations

The bird waterers in Jirdarup Bushland are specifically designed to aid the survival of local native birdlife, particularly the endangered Carnaby's Black Cockatoos and vulnerable Forest Red-Tailed Black Cockatoos that roost and feed in the area. The structures are popular with all manner of bird species large and small and provide them with clean water all year round.
Go to WA Bird Watering Stations

Devil Ark

Captive breeding programs are saving the Tasmanian Devils from the brink of extinction. As one of the largest living carnivorous marsupials in the world, the endemic Australian animal once roamed throughout mainland Australia...
Go to Devil Ark

Green Parrot Breeding Project

Degraded habitat will be restored on Phillip Island due to the construction of an on-island nursery for endemic and threatened plants. A sense of ownership will grow as community members participate in running the nursery, propagating, and planting on Phillip Island. Before this, Phillip Island (6 km off Norfolk Island) was been stripped of plants and topsoil by introduced rabbits, pigs, and goats.
Go to Green Parrot Breeding Project

Red-Tailed Phascogale

The Red-Tailed Phascogale (Phascogale calura) was once wide-spread across southern Australia, but is now limited to a ‘triangle’ in south-west WA. Loss of habitat (wandoo / sheoak woodland) and predation by feral and domestic cats have been catastrophic for the species. It is listed as Endangered under the EPBC Act.
Go to Red-Tailed Phascogale

Youth Wildlife Ambassadors

The Phillip Island Youth Wildlife Ambassador program is designed to get younger people in the local community involved in helping protect nature and wildlife on the island. Seven ambassadors were selected for this year's program, two more than originally expected. Each prospective ambassador had to apply online and answer a series of questions.
Go to Youth Wildlife Ambassadors

Eastern Bristlebird

Helmet Ridge in NSW is grassy open forest and wetland habitat that is home to the threatened Eastern Bristlebird. Environmental weeds and the resulting reduction of tall native grasses has made their survival in the area increasingly difficult.
Go to Eastern Bristlebird