Interim recovery plan no. 134
Gillian Stack and Val English
Department of Conservation and Land Management, WA, 2003
This Interim Recovery Plan will operate from April 2003 to March 2008 but will remain in force until withdrawn or replaced. If the taxon is still ranked Critically Endangered after five years, the need to review this IRP or to replace it with a full Recovery Plan will be determined.
The following people have provided assistance and advice in the preparation of this Interim Recovery Plan:
Anne Cochrane Manager, the Department's Threatened Flora Seed Centre
Colin Crane Senior Technical Officer, the Department's Science Division
Amanda Shade Horticulturalist, Botanic Garden and Parks Authority
Carol Wilkins Sterculiaceae specialist, the University of Western Australia's Botany Department
Alan Wright Nature Conservation Officer, the Department's Perth Hills District
Thanks also to the staff of the W.A. Herbarium for providing access to Herbarium databases and specimen information, and the Department's Wildlife Branch for assistance.
Brown, A., Thomson-Dans, C. and Marchant, N. (Eds). (1998) Western Australia's Threatened Flora. Department of Conservation and Land Management, Western Australia.
Department of Conservation and Land Management (1992) Policy Statement No. 44 Wildlife Management Programs. Perth, Western Australia.
Department of Conservation and Land Management (1994) Policy Statement No. 50 Setting Priorities for the Conservation of Western Australia's Threatened Flora and Fauna. Perth, Western Australia.
Department of Conservation and Land Management (1995) Policy Statement No. 29 Translocation of Threatened Flora and Fauna. Perth, Western Australia.
Department of Conservation and Land Management (1998) Western Australian Herbarium FloraBase - Information on the Western Australian Flora. Perth, Western Australia. http://www.calm.wa.gov.au/science/
Department of Conservation and Land Management (2000). Serpentine National Park Management Plan 2000-2009. Management Plan number 44. Perth, Western Australia.
Markey, A. (1997). A Floristic Survey of the northern Darling Scarp. Unpublished Report to the Western Australian Department of Conservation and Land Management, the Western Australian Department of Environmental Protection and the Western Australian Conservation Council (Inc.) for the Australian Heritage Commission.
Stack, G. and English, V. (1999). Interim Recovery Plan number 35 Lasiopetalum pterocarpum ms 1999-2002. Department of Conservation and Land Management. Perth, Western Australia.
World Conservation Union (2000) IUCN red list categories prepared by the IUCN Species Survival Commission, as approved by the 51st meeting of the IUCN Council. Gland, Switzerland.
From Brown et al. (1998).
The winged membranous fruit is the main distinguishing feature of Lasiopetalum pterocarpum ms. The fruit has six to twelve elongated wings that usually consists of five large and several smaller wings. The fruit splits open when mature. The leaves are more obviously lobed than any other species of the genus Lasiopetalum. The bracteoles are linear and there are no petals or stipules. The apex of the style contains stalked star-shaped hairs.
Wing-fruited Lasiopetalum (Lasiopetalum pterocarpum ms) Interim Recovery Plan 2003-2008
In adopting this plan under the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999 (EPBC Act), the Minister for the Environment and Heritage has approved the following modifications.
The plan identifies a broad area as critical habitat, including buffer zones of a set distance around known populations. The Threatened Species Scientific Committee does not necessarily believe that such an area qualifies as habitat critical to the survival of the species, as defined in the EPBC Act.
For the purposes of reviewing this recovery plan under the EPBC Act, the Recovery Criteria are amended to read as follows:
Criteria for success: The number of individuals within populations and/or the number of populations have increased by 10% or more over the period of the plan's adoption under the EPBC Act.
Criteria for failure: The number of individuals within populations and/or the number of populations have decreased by 10% or more over the period of the plan's adoption under the EPBC Act.