Devil Ark

Captive breeding programs are saving the Tasmanian Devils from the brink of extinction. As one of the largest living carnivorous marsupials in the world, the endemic Australian animal once roamed throughout mainland Australia...
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Community Conservation Grants

FNPW's Community Conservation Grants program contributes to the protection of Australia's native species, habitats, landscapes and cultural heritage by providing funding for field projects and education programs that have a direct nature conservation outcome.
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Genetic Code Of Koalas

A team of Australian and international scientists, led by Professor Rebecca Johnson, Director of the Australian Museum Research Institute and Professor Katherine Belov, University of Sydney, have made a significant break-through successfully sequencing the full koala genome. Considered to be the most complete marsupial genome sequenced to date, it is in terms of quality, on par with the human genome.
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Backyard Buddies

Backyard Buddies is a free education initiative run by the Foundation for National Parks & Wildlife. It gives you simple tips to transform your backyard into a safe and inviting habitat haven. You can explore, create and help your own backyard buddies, to help them survive and to thrive into the future.
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FNPW Koala Projects

The Foundation for National Parks & Wildlife funds numerous projects to conserve one of Australia’s most iconic species, Koalas. Koala populations in Queensland, New South Wales and Australian Capital Territory are listed as vulnerable.
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Plant a Tree for Me

Plant a tree for Me! projects focus on Australian native species conservation. From rehabilitating habitat for the Northern Quoll in the Pilbara, Western Australia to growing and planting extensive areas of Stony Knoll Shrubland for the endangered Corangamite Water Skink in Victoria, we are helping to build resilient ecosystems.
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Bushfire Recovery Small Grants

As part of FNPW’s Healing our Land initiative, our focus is to repair the damage inflicted on our country following devastating bushfire events. With over 12 million hectares of national park and bushland affected in the 2020 fires and an estimated one billion native animals losing their lives, the initiative will focus on the regeneration and recovery of Australia’s flora and fauna.
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Tangaroa Blue

FNPW works with Tangaroa Blue to reduce the amount of rubbish entering our waterways and ocean. Over 800 species worldwide are impacted by marine debris. They need our help to survive a crisis hidden beneath the waves. More effective than cleaning up beaches is preventing rubbish from ending up there in the first place.
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