Bush Heritage is a national non-profit organisation conserving biodiversity in Australia.

We do this by buying and managing land of outstanding conservation value, and working in partnership with other landowners. We help protect native habitats on millions of hectares of the most ecologically important landscapes. 

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Introducing Bush Heritage

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Northern quolls. Photo Lochman Transparencies.

Quest for the northern quoll

High up on the rocky sandstone range of Carnarvon Station Reserve, a dozen cameras wait like silent sentinels. They're there to record the presence of a particularly rare and elusive mammal: the northern quoll.
The rare poison pea (Gastrolobium humile). Photo Libby Sandiford

Dirt poor but rich in diversity

Ecologist Angela Sanders has been working on our Gondwana Link properties in the Fitz-Stirling region of Western Australia for 10 years. Monjebup Reserve is exceptionally rich in plant species and, in a twist of logic, poor soil is one of the reasons.
Male plains-wanderer (Pedionomus torquatus). Copyright Ian Montgomery, birdway.com.au

New feral monitoring data

A new long-term monitoring program using remote infra-red cameras on both Boolcoomatta and our Bon Bon Reserve will help protect vulnerable natives such as the plains wanderer from feral foxes and cats.
Natural understory, Tarcutta Hills Reserve, NSW. Photo Wayne Lawler / Ecopix.

Growing pains

Victoria Clark, a Masters student at the Australian National University, has been researching tree density and habitat quality at Tarcutta Hills Reserve in New South Wales.
Fig tree on Brogo Reserve. Photo Wayne Lawler / EcoPix.

The volunteers next door

Twenty years ago, when Bush Heritage supporters helped to purchase and protect beautiful Brogo Reserve, little did we know that two very firm friends of the organisation – and future volunteers – lived just next door.