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Restoring Farm Woodlands for Wildlife

Damian Michael Mason Crane Daniel Florance Emma Burns

$39.99

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CSIRO Publishing
01 October 2018
Agriculture & related industries; Mathematics & Sciences; Applied ecology; Management of land & natural resources; Conservation of the environment; Sustainable agriculture
Millions of hectares of temperate woodland and billions of trees have been cleared from Australia's agricultural landscapes. This has allowed land to be developed for cropping and grazing livestock but has also had significant environmental impacts, including erosion, salinity and loss of native plant and animal species.

Restoring Farm Woodlands for Wildlife focuses on why restoration is important and describes best practice approaches to restore farm woodlands for birds, mammals and reptiles. Based on 19 years of long-term research in temperate agricultural south-eastern Australia, this book addresses practical questions such as what, where and how much to plant, ways to manage plantings and how plantings change over time. It will be a key reference for farmers, natural resource management professionals and policy-makers concerned with revegetation and conservation.
By:   Damian Michael, Mason Crane, Daniel Florance, Emma Burns, David Lindenmayer
Imprint:   CSIRO Publishing
Country of Publication:   Australia
Dimensions:   Height: 245mm,  Width: 170mm, 
Weight:   400g
ISBN:   9781486309641
ISBN 10:   148630964X
Pages:   136
Publication Date:   01 October 2018
Audience:   Professional and scholarly ,  College/higher education ,  Undergraduate ,  Further / Higher Education
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active

David Lindenmayer is a Research Professor and ARC Laureate Fellow at The Australian National University who has specialised in established large-scale, long-term ecological monitoring and research programs in the temperate woodlands of south-eastern Australia. He has published more than 700 scientific articles and 45 books. Damian Michael is a Senior Research Officer in Ecology at The Australian National University. He manages several large-scale biodiversity monitoring programs in New South Wales and has published 90 scientific papers and six books. Mason Crane has been a field-based research officer with the Fenner School of Environment and Society at The Australian National University for the past 15 years. During this time he has implemented and worked across numerous research projects examining biodiversity conservation in agricultural landscapes. Daniel Florance has been a research officer with the Fenner School of Environment and Society at The Australian National University for the past 7 years and is responsible for field-based, long-term ecological research in south-east Australia. Emma Burns is a member of the Fenner School of Environment and Society. Currently she is the Director of Sustainable Farms, an ANU transdisciplinary initiative. She also sits on the Australian Ecosystem Science Council. Emma has a PhD in population genetics and phylogeography.

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