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Australia’s six Commonwealth national parks protect some of the country’s most stunning natural areas and Aboriginal heritage. They are managed by Parks Australia.
Australian National Botanic Gardens
The nations largest living collection of native plants, a site for scientific research and recreation.
Booderee National Park
Coastal vegetation, cliffs, white sandy beaches, native birdlife and little penguins, on Aboriginal land.
Christmas Island National Park
Towering rainforest, a seabird paradise and home to the world’s only population of red land crabs, far out in the Indian Ocean.
Kakadu National Park
Australia’s largest terrestrial park, World Heritage listed, with abundant birdlife, breathtaking wetlands and a stunning variety of landscapes on Aboriginal land.
Norfolk Island National Park
Unique and endemic birds and plants have evolved on this Pacific island territory.
Pulu Keeling National Park
A near pristine Indian Ocean atoll, famed for its birdlife.
Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park
In Australia’s Red Centre, Aboriginal people have looked after this World Heritage desert landscape for tens of thousands of years.
One of the world’s largest marine estates, with 58 individual reserves, home to a vast array of ecosystems and marine plants and animals.
The Australian Government's Plan for a Cleaner Environment - Clean Air, Clean Land, Clean Water and National Heritage - will help realise the vision of a great society by protecting and improving our environment for future generations.