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New South Wales: Quoll Headquarters - 164 hectares - Steve Haslam

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Victoria: Witchwood - 9.1 hectares - Jill Redwood

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Queensland: The Roost - 39.75 hectares - Lynn Childs

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Tasmania: Lyn and Geoff's Refuge - 10 hectares - Lyn and Geoff Murray

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Western Australia: Tippaburra Valley - 2470 hectares - Buddy Kent

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New South Wales: Falls Forest Retreat - 80 hectares - Mary White

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Victoria: Wingura - 2.5 hectares - Suzanne and John Brandenberger

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Queensland: Cooper Creek Wilderness - 66.74 hectares - Prue Hewett

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Latest News

Issue 16 of Wildlife Lands is now available!  Download your PDF copy (2.6MB) by clicking here .


Welcome to the Wildlife Land Trust Website

Australia is fortunate to have one of the richest assemblages of endemic species on the planet, occupying an amazing diversity of habitats.  Yet currently only 11.5% of the Australian landmass has some form of security as a protected area, and as a result we have one of the worst records for mammal extinctions and near extinctions of any developed country.


Protecting and preserving our habitats and ecosystems is essential to the survival of all wildlife. Every acre left unexploited safeguards wildlife that desperately needs our help to survive. The role of private lands has now become an integral part of the solution, and private landholders with a concern for wildlife and habitat protection are in the unique and important position to make a very real contribution to conservation efforts across the country.


Working under the guiding principle of humane stewardship, the Wildlife Land Trust network of national and international sanctuaries on private lands is dedicated to wildlife and habitat protection.


Species Profile: Grey-headed and Spectacled Flying-foxes

Spectacled Flying-foxGrey-headed and Spectacled Flying-foxes


Flying-foxes' high mobility makes them important pollinators, vital to the reproduction, regeneration and evolution of forest ecosystems. They are critical for coastal species only receptive to pollination at night.  Flying-fox camps can be viewed negatively by the public due to exaggerated health concerns, however ineffective management options such as dispersals are inappropriate due to significant stress caused.


Read more here.

Sanctuary Preview: Jarowair

Scarlet-sided Pobblebonk JarowairOwners: Brendon and Judi Gray

Size: 7.5 hectares

Location: Darling Downs, Queensland


Previously used for cattle grazing, Jarowair has been regenerated over the past decade and provides habitat for species including koalas, rufous bettongs, bandy bandy snakes, and scarlet-sided pobblebonks.


Read more here.

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