Thanks to the Wild Deserts team, a locally extinct species is translocated from Western Australia and reintroduced into Sturt National Park.
For Bec West and Reece Pedler, it’s an overnight journey to buy groceries and a 350-kilometre round trip to take the kids to playgroup. But they wouldn’t have it any other way.
This World Wildlife Day, we celebrate the three native mammal species – bilbies, crest-tailed mulgaras and Shark Bay bandicoots – now thriving in Sturt National Park since their
This is the project milestone ecologists had been hoping for.
After more than a century, locally extinct bandicoots have returned to Sturt National Park.
The locally extinct animals have been reintroduced to the NSW outback as part of a major rewilding project led by UNSW Sydney.
A nocturnal marsupial has been reintroduced into a feral-free area created by a UNSW-led project.
UNSW scientists have created a 40-square-kilometre sanctuary for native Australian animals in the Sturt National Park that is completely free of feral animals such as rabbits, foxes and cats.
A study of burrowing bettongs in the Australian desert has shown for the first time that exposing threatened native animals to small numbers of predators in the wild teaches them how to avoid their enemies.