gondwana link
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    ‘Gondwana Link is the most exciting thing that is happening in restoration in Australia, if not in the world.’

     

    Professor Richard Hobbs, University of Western Australia

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Welcome to Gondwana Link

South-western Australia is an amazing place. It is one of the world's top 25 biodiversity hotspots "where exceptional concentrations of endemic species are undergoing exceptional loss of habitat".

Gondwana Link is our best chance to achieve a band of healthy, reconnected bush across south-western Australia. Our goal is 1,000 km of continuous habitat, from the dry woodlands of the interior to the tall wet forests of the far south-west corner (see map below). Today’s efforts build on many decades of conservation work.

Over 900 km of the original habitat is relatively intact, so our key focus is to restore habitat in the gaps of cleared land, remove threats to existing large bushland areas and improve the quality of ecological management.

Now entering its 16th year of achievement, Gondwana Link is an inspiring example of a cohesive effort by a broad spectrum of local, regional, national and international groups, private landholders and Indigenous communities.

This is landscape repair at a mega-scale so nature can flourish and have a safer future.

Our vision is both audacious and achievable but it needs your help!

Gondwana Link Map

This map shows the 1,000 km sweep of Gondwana Link, from the south-western corner of Australia to the edge of the Nullarbor Plain.

NEWS

Filming to make short documentaries

Yes we are out there gathering some of many stories about the wonderful people, groups and places we work with. Gondwana Link now has an ongoing program of short documentaries, and maybe a a long one or two, with 'Sound in the Ground' the first to be filmed. Its incredibly exciting what local groups like Friends of the Porongurups have achieved, and its time to share that excitement with a much wider audience....more

More News 

EVENTS

Monitoring bandicoots, phascogales and more

31st January - 4th February

Volunteers are needed to install and monitor phascogale nesting boxes on bush properties near the Stirling Range National Park and help with fauna monitoring at Balijup. Participants will work with wildlife ecologists from the Conservation Council of WA, wildlife biologist Joe Porter, Basil Schur of Green Skills and others on a range of citizen science monitoring activities at and near Balijup farm, including bandicoot re-trapping, phascogale monitoring, bird and bushland surveying.... More

More Events