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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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Wildlife Lands Issue 19 (2017)

The 19th edition of Wildlife Lands welcomes 62 new members, bringing our land total to 60,000 hectares. In this issue you'll find profiles of notable sanctuaries across Australia, including two wildlife rehabilitation sites and several of our Sanctuaries You Can Stay. This edition also unveils the results of our Wildlife Photo competition, displaying the winning photo and several runners-up. Also included as usual are our latest Threatened Ecological Community (Lowland Tropical Rainforest of the Wet Tropics Bioregion) and species (Leadbeater's possum) profiles, an updated map of our member sanctuaries and a table of all our newest members. 


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Wildlife Lands Issue 18 (2017)

WL18 Cover SmallIssue 18 of Wildlife Lands covers off a successful 2016 for the Wildlife Land Trust and sets the scene for a prosperous year in 2017. Growing by a record 77 member sanctuaries last calendar year, there was certainly plenty of content to canvas including stories from Australian member sanctuary owners, threatened ecological community (Warkworth Sands Woodland of the Hunter Valley) and threatened species (Swift parrot) profiles, information on sanctuaries that are currently for sale and sanctuaries where you can stay, a recap of the HSWLT President and Board Member's visit to Australia, a sizeable new member table and plenty more! 

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Wildlife Lands Issue 17 (2016)

Wildlife Lands 17 coverThis issue documents the fantastic membership growth we've had since our last issue with 50 new sanctuaries joining the WLT ranks, the long-awaited launch of our Sanctuaries You Can Stay program and the appointment of Ben Callison as the new president of our US affiliates, HSWLT. 


Of course, the newsletter wouldn't be complete without feature articles written by sanctuary owners from across the nation as well as our regular Threatened Ecological Community (Tuart Woodlands) and species (Barking Gecko) profiles, an updated sanctuary map and introductions to our most recent members. 


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Wildlife Lands Issue 16 (2015)

Wildlife Lands 16 coverThis edition of the WLT biannual newsletter is filled with fantastic articles written by sanctuary owners around the country, an international sanctuary profile and introduction to the first WLT member refuge in the Northern Territory, and a special feature written by New Zealand WLT member Nora Shayeb detailing her tour to meet Far North Queensland sanctuary owners.


This is all rounded out by our regularly featured Threatened Ecological Community (Mallee bird community of the Murray Darling Depression bioregion) and species (grey-headed and spectacled flying-foxes) profiles, alongside an updated national sanctuary map and introductions to all of our new members welcomed since last edition.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 15 (2015)

Wildlife Lands 15 CoverContents of this 15th edition of Wildlife Lands include: Australian sanctuary profiles (NSW - Sportsman Creek Conservation Area; QLD - Serendipity Retreat; VIC - Seatrees Farm; WA - Jenny and Pat's Refuge; TAS - Base Camp Tasmania; SA - The Shearing Shed); Vale Garth Dixon; Take action for WA woodlands; International features such as the WLT expansion to Peru and New Zealand; Vale Bob Koons; Ecological community profiles (Shale Sandstone Transition Forest; Hunter Valley Weeping Myall Woodland); Dingo species profile; National sanctuaries map; and a New member table.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 14 (2014)

Wildlife Lands 14 CoverIt has been a great year for the Australian Wildlife Land Trust (WLT) so far.  Thirty-nine sanctuaries have joined since the last edition of Wildlife Lands; their combined 3,234 hectares taking the nationwide total to 270 member refuges with just over 39,000 hectares of wildlife-friendly land. These new sanctuaries come from every state, including a strong showing from Queensland with 16.  Contents include: sanctuary profiles for Habitat, Sheoak Ridge, Three Bridges Refuge, Lake Mealup, Inala, and The Garden of Appreciation; news on the wombats of Glenbog State Forest; wildlife poaching and international news; ecological community and species (platypus) profiles.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 13 (2014)

Wildlife Lands Issue 13 CoverThe continued loss of wildlife habitat worldwide is alarming for our threatened species and, with studies consistently concluding that a strong network of protected areas is an essential safeguard to such decline, private land conservation becomes even more important.  Fortunately, the Wildlife Land Trust (WLT) is gathering pace with 13 members joining since our last newsletter. These new sanctuaries in New South Wales, Queensland and Tasmania add a combined 433 hectares, taking the national count to 231 sanctuaries of about 35,829 hectares of wildlife-friendly land.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 12 (2013)

altThere is little doubt that private lands are critical to biodiversity conservation in Australia. With the majority of land being managed by private landholders, areas dedicated to conservation significantly contribute to healthy ecosystems and habitat preservation, fulfilling important functions by increasing the area of wildlife habitat preserved and often connectivity in the wider landscape. Such landholders form a diverse community, and the Wildlife Land Trust seeks to unite those interested in providing for native wildlife through a supportive and like-minded network.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 11 (2012)
altAustralia is fortunate to have one of the richest assemblages of endemic species on the planet, and is recognised as one of the 17 megadiverse countries that harbor the majority of Earth’s species.  In the face of mounting threats to biodiversity the world over, it is increasingly falling to caring private landholders, as the stewards of their particular piece of land, to stand up for wildlife and their habitats.  The Wildlife Land Trust is here to support those people, and every hectare counts.
Wildlife Lands Issue 10 (2012)

Although an individual property may not significantly contribute to biodiversity conservation nationally or perhaps even regionally, it can still provide essential habitat for native wildlife within a smaller framework or serve as a useful linkage between larger vegetated areas. The collective benefit such wildlife safe havens contribute to wildlife preservation is an essential part of the bigger picture, and can be clearly seen when they are united through a program such as the Wildlife Land Trust.


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Wildlife Lands Issue 9 (2011)

As we approach the end of 2011 and another successful year for the Wildlife Land Trust, the dedication our sanctuary owners have to providing for Australia's native fauna has never been more evident.  The Australian WLT contingent now stands united as a network of 140 sanctuaries covering a soaring 28,895 hectares (71,400 acres) of wildlife-friendly land across the nation.


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