- Environmental sustainability: a thoroughly Conservative notion
- “We are the first generation to fully understand climate change and the last generation to be able to do something about it” – global warming reaches 1°C
- Vehicle tracks are predator highways in intact landscapes: new publication
- What about the ugly things?
- The three most dangerous narratives in conservation
Tag Archives: ecology
Lines in the sand
Dr. Suzanne Prober, Prof Richard Hobbs, Prof Hugh Possingham and I have recently had a paper entitled ‘Lines in the sand: quantifying the cumulative development footprint in the world’s largest remaining temperate woodland‘ published in the journal Landscape Ecology. You … Continue reading
Posted in blog, research, sustaining ecology Tagged Australia, cumulative impacts, ecology, edge effects, environment, Great Western Woodlands, R, research, science Leave a comment
I just came across an interesting book recently published by Random House in the UK called Linescapes: Remapping and Reconnecting Britain’s Fragmented Wildlife, by Hugh Warwick. In the book, the author discussed some of my research, published a few years … Continue reading
Posted in blog Tagged ecology, environment, research, road ecology Leave a comment
Enigmatic ecological impacts: what to do with what’s under our noses
an illustrated overview of our paper just published, entitled ‘Under the radar: mitigating enigmatic ecological impacts’. Continue reading
Paper published in Trends in Ecology and Evolution
The paper Under the radar: mitigating enigmatic ecological impacts, by myself, Hugh Possingham, Suzanne Prober and Richard Hobbs has just been published online by the journal Trends in Ecology and Evolution (DOI: 10.1016/j.tree.2014.09.003): http://authors.elsevier.com/a/1PvCkcZ3WPxey (this link will provide you with free access to … Continue reading
Volunteer needed for an adventure!
Click to download flyer
Posted in blog Tagged ecology, volunteering, Western Australia Leave a comment
The Great Western Woodlands: is there anything out there?
One of the most frequent responses that I receive when I tell people that I conduct ecological research in that part of Western Australia that lies beyond the Wheatbelt, beyond the old rabbit-proof fence, where there’s gold and dust but … Continue reading
Posted in blog, research Tagged Australia, biodiversity conservation, ecology, Great Western Woodlands, Mediterranean-climate, nature, Western Australia, woodland 1 Comment