Resources

About the plan The Threat abatement plan for disease in natural ecosystems caused by Phytophthora cinnamomi came into force on 31 January 2014. This national threat abatement plan (TAP) has been developed to address the key threatening process ...
About the plan This threat abatement plan (TAP) establishes a national framework to guide and coordinate Australia’s response to the impacts of European red foxes on biodiversity. It identifies the research, management and other actions needed...
About the document This threat abatement plan (TAP) establishes a national framework to guide and coordinate Australia's response to the impacts of feral cats on biodiversity. It identifies the research, management and other actions needed to...
About the plan The Threat abatement plan for the predation, habitat degradation, competition and disease transmission by feral pigs sets out a national framework to guide coordinated actions to contain the spread of this threatening process and...
About the plan The Threat abatement plan for the biological effects, including lethal toxic ingestion, caused by cane toads is a national strategy to guide efforts by all levels of government, research organisations and non-government...
About the plan In August 2003, 'Injury and fatality to vertebrate marine life caused by ingestion of, or entanglement in, harmful marine debris' was listed as a key threatening process under the Environmental Protection and Biodiversity...
About the plan Exotic (non-native) rodents have been a major cause of extinction and decline of island biodiversity around the world. They also have the potential to invade many islands that are currently thought to be free of exotic rodents. ...
About the plan This national threat abatement plan (TAP) has been developed to address the key threatening process (KTP) 'Ecosystem degradation, habitat loss and species decline due to invasion of northern Australia by introduced gamba grass ...
Plants are an important part of all ecosystems.  They use sunlight to make food and release oxygen which is necessary for all living things.  Plants provide shelter, food and breeding sites for animals.  They also protect soils...
Threatened species and communities fact sheetDepartment of the Environment and Heritage, 2004 About the fact sheet Plants form the basis of our environment. They release oxygen into the atmosphere and use sunlight, carbon dioxide and...

Pages