Koinmerburra Country in Central Queensland is the Traditional Lands of the Koinjmal People. This Country has places where freshwater meets salt water with wetlands, saltwater plains, mangroves and swamps, known as ‘Mixed Water Country’.
Koinmerburra Country in Central Queensland is the Traditional Lands of the Koinjmal People. This Country has places where freshwater meets salt water with wetlands, saltwater plains, mangroves and swamps, known as ‘Mixed Water Country’. Koinmerburra Aboriginal Corporation are collaborating with Ecosure, Firesticks Alliance and Kuril and Currawong to restore the significant wetlands located near the small community of St Lawrence. The ‘Healing Mixed Water on Koinmerburra Country Project’ is funded by the partnership between the Australian Government’s Reef Trust and the Great Barrier Reef Foundation, with support from Isaac Regional Council and the Queensland Fire and Emergency Services.
Ecosure’s aquatic team recently undertook an aquatic ecological assessment in a pristine rainforest creek of northern NSW. The surveys were conducted at several sites along a narrow rainforest creek and were carried out over two days, including one night of nocturnal surveying.
The Balaam Hills Offset site is an approximately 18.3 hectares and is located within the Lockyer Valley Regional Council area. Ecosure began restoration works site in August 2013.
The Darumbal Trainee Ranger project is a partnership between Ecosure, Downer Defence and the Darumbal People Aboriginal Corporation. In late 2021, the project was launched at the Shoalwater Bay Training Area (SWBTA) in Queensland, to provide training and opportunities for Darumbal, the local Traditional Custodians.
Ecosure was engaged by contractors on behalf of The University of Queensland (UQ) to complete the aquatic salvage as part of the redevelopment plans for the 2.2ha man-made lake on the St Lucia campus. The iconic UQ lake and amphitheater is being transformed into a self-sustaining ecosystem that offers habitat for wildlife and more opportunities for people to enjoy the area.
Unnaturally large numbers of ibis are now found in many urban environments along the east coast of Australia, primarily because of easy access to abundant food sources such as some waste landfills and public feeding.
Birds and other vertebrates are obvious hazards to aviation at airports. Yet, the threat of invertebrates, like keyhole wasps, is less understood. Brisbane Airport Corporation engaged Ecosure following the discovery of an exotic mud wasp nesting in the pitot tube of an aircraft.