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WILDLIFE AUSTRALIA
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Do You Believe in the Wild? - Read WILDLIFE AUSTRALIA
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Embrace your wild side by subscribing to Wildlife Australia. It won't scratch and bite, but it's the next best thing: insights and images by those who care for nature and strive to understand it.

The natural world is powerful, and often requires interpretation. Wildlife Australia is a hub for those who value their relationship with nature and wish to enrich it with knowledge.

A subscription to Wildlife Australia won't cure lumbago, sciatica, rickets or whooping cough but it will cure two modern ailments: dislocation from nature and existential malaise.

Try it and see.

Wildlife Australia is a not-for-profit magazine and all proceeds go to support wildlife conservation projects.

A peek inside the Autumn 2016 edition

Australian blenny
Photo © Robin Jeffries

How fish think and feel and why we should care about their welfare

The reputation of fish as dull and primitive is dead wrong, say Culum Brown and Catarina Vila Pouca. Perhaps it's time to trade fishing rods for masks and snorkels as these behavioural ecologists reveal fish to be thinking, feeling animals that deserve a better deal.

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Curryfish excreting clean sand
Photo © Kennedy Wolfe

The plight of our bÍche-de-mer sea cucumbers

Sea cucumbers are highly valued in jars and poorly valued on reefs. Kennedy Wolfe, Hampus Eriksson and Maria Byrne report on lessons not learned in managing sea cucumber fisheries.

 

 

 

 

 


Feral cat caught on camera
Photo © Australian Wildlife Conservancy

Saving mammals: unlocking the secrets to feral cat control

Feral cats are hard to study for the same reasons they are hard to control. Hugh McGregor and Atticus Fleming of Australian Wildlife Conservancy share the latest insights from Australia's largest feral cat research program, revealing for the first time a deadly interaction between cats, wildfire and feral herbivores.

 

 

 

 

 


Ramaria species
Photo © Bryony Horton

Mycorrhyzal masters of the forest

Ecologist Byrony Horton goes fungal to probe the roots of decline in eucalypt forests, unravelling the complexities of these 'wood-wide-webs' integral to both the decline and recovery of our forests.

 

 

 

 

 


Red fox
Photo © David Jenkins

When predators go missing

Surprising though it may seem, foxes and cats can contribute to ecological stability, says ecologist Jeff Yugovic. In areas with few or no remaining native predators it may be better to manage them than try to eliminate them, he says.

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WILDLIFE Australia — Let in the Wild

RECENT EDITIONS

LOOKING for information that's already been published in Wildlife Australia? Don't worry, limited numbers of back issues are still available. We are currently offering the following editions from our back-order catalogue.

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