Matters

Is the Green Catbird the neighbour from hell?

Green catbirds are so named because they are green and sound like cats, although some people think they sound more like a crying human child. They tend to go quiet in winter, but come spring all hell will break loose,

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Let’s close the loop on community consultation

Above all else, the reason Noosa has achieved a rare – albeit precarious – balance between humans and nature is that we have one of the most engaged communities in Queensland.   Sadly this does not by itself guarantee that community

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Full steam ahead for Noosa’s missing green link

The Yurol /Ringtail project is, quite simply, the most significant environmental achievement I will see in my lifetime.   Such is the importance of this transformational project, now coming together after an extraordinary feat of sheer determination from our leading Conservation

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Living with lizards

Residing opposite a national park results in lots of visits from wildlife. Monitors, dragons and skinks occasionally appear in our yard, and some even decide to join us indoors. Pink-tongued Skinks are like Houdini lizards: agile climbers, they seem to

READ MORE

Is the Green Catbird the neighbour from hell?

Green catbirds are so named because they are green and sound like cats, although some people think they sound more like a crying human child. They tend to go quiet in winter, but come spring all hell will break loose,

READ MORE

Let’s close the loop on community consultation

Above all else, the reason Noosa has achieved a rare – albeit precarious – balance between humans and nature is that we have one of the most engaged communities in Queensland.   Sadly this does not by itself guarantee that community

READ MORE

Full steam ahead for Noosa’s missing green link

The Yurol /Ringtail project is, quite simply, the most significant environmental achievement I will see in my lifetime.   Such is the importance of this transformational project, now coming together after an extraordinary feat of sheer determination from our leading Conservation

READ MORE

Living with lizards

Residing opposite a national park results in lots of visits from wildlife. Monitors, dragons and skinks occasionally appear in our yard, and some even decide to join us indoors. Pink-tongued Skinks are like Houdini lizards: agile climbers, they seem to

READ MORE