Prepared by Richard Hill
Department of the Environment and Heritage, 2004
ISBN 0 642 55010 7
This recovery plan was adopted and came into force on 18 August 2004
- Download the recovery plan as a PDF file
- Executive summary
- Background information
- Threats to the species
- Recovery objectives and timelines
- Performance criteria
- Guide for decision-makers
- Tools to assist implementation
- Landholder incentives
- Role and interests of indigenous people
- Interests that will be affected by the plan's implementation or adoption
- Consultation with, and advice considered from relevant State and Territory Governments and the general public
- Community participation
Prepared by Richard Hill, Birds Australia, for the Australian Government Department of the Environment and Heritage Published by the Commonwealth of Australia.
Made under the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999: August 2004
ISBN 0 642 55010 7
© Commonwealth of Australia
This publication is copyright. Apart from any use permitted under the Copyright Act 1968, no part may be reproduced by any process without prior written permission from the Commonwealth. Requests and inquiries regarding reproduction should be addressed to:
Natural Resource Management Policy Branch
Department of the Environment and Heritage
GPO Box 787
CANBERRA ACT 2601
This plan should be cited as follows:
Hill, R. 2004. National Recovery Plan for the Christmas Island Hawk-Owl Ninox natalis. Commonwealth of Australia, Canberra.
This recovery plan sets out the actions necessary to stop the decline of, and support the recovery of, the listed threatened species or ecological community. The Australian Government is committed to acting in accordance with the plan and to implementing the plan as it applies to Commonwealth areas.
The plan has been developed with the involvement and cooperation of a broad range of stakeholders, but the making or adoption of this plan does not necessarily indicate the commitment of individual stakeholders to undertaking any specific actions. The attainment of objectives and the provision of funds may be subject to budgetary and other constraints affecting the parties involved. Proposed actions may be subject to modification over the life of the plan due to changes in knowledge.
Copies available from: http://www.deh.gov.au/biodiversity/threatened/recovery/list-common.html