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Blog Post - Building Bungalows for Bandicoots

Southern brown bandicoot numbers in South Australia's Mount Lofty Ranges have been on a steady decline in recent years. Researchers have learned that bandicoot numbers are reduced by several factors including predators; changes in native habitats caused by humans, other animals and weeds; and also changes in climate. 

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Blog Post - Spare A Thought For These Ancient Creatures On World Turtle Day, 23 May

Across Australia, Turtles are declining at an alarming rate and as a result, our marine ecosystem is facing a significant amount of pressure. Turtles play a major role in river ecosystems due to their impact on water quality, biological diversity and general river health but there are several significant threats to their survival including commercial fishing, loss of nesting habitat and climate change. 

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Blog Post - Better The Devil You Know…

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. It is now confined only to Tasmanian bushland and breeding centres in the mainland. Despite all efforts to preserve the species, it is estimated that there are less than 10% of Tasmanian Devils currently left in the wild. 

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Blog Post - Corporate Volunteers Lend A Hand At Goat Island

Foundation for National Parks & Wildlife and NSW National Parks & Wildlife Service would like to thank employees from VODAFONE for participating in a Corporate Volunteer Day, held at Goat Island, Sydney Harbour National Park, on 27 March 2018. 

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Blog Post - Helping Aussie Ark Save The Eastern Quoll

The Eastern quoll is a medium-sized carnivorous dasyurid marsupial native to Australia. They once inhabited most of Southeast Australia from the east coast of South Australia through Victoria and up to the central coast of NSW. It is believed that the Eastern quoll became extinct on the mainland in 1963 due to the introduction of the red fox and feral cats, yet they survive in Tasmania without these predators.  

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