The $25 million project to repair South Australia’s ailing dog fence and restore pastoralists faith in their future is underway.
Exclusion fence cluster for protection from wild dogs near Armidale New South Wales.
Over the past year, Western Local Land Services and a number of its stakeholders have partnered to tackle the ongoing threat that introduced rabbits pose to the values of the Willandra Lakes Region World Heritage Area and at the same time, reduce the impact that rabbits have on primary production in the Western region.
The WA Government will invest $500,000 in five research projects that examine new and effective ways to reduce wild dog impacts on farming and pastoral businesses in Western Australia.
Community co-ordinated efforts against local priority pest plants and animals are set to ramp up across large areas in the Mid-West and South-West regions.
$986,000 of funding towards a cell fence to protect sheep stations in the West Gascoyne from wild dogs has been announced by the WA Government.
WAFarmers welcomed the Federal Agricultural Minister, David Littleproud’s, decision to allocate $1 million towards the construction of the Esperance vermin extension fence.
Pigs will push through fences, usually next to a post or picket and these holes are then used by other animals. Mud or coarse bristly hair on the wire or post indicates feral pigs.
Greater Sydney Local Land Services will roll out a feral rabbit reduction program throughout the region from 21 February 2019.
Central Tablelands Local Land Services is working on a new project that will reduce invasive plants and animals threatening the Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area.