Tag Archives: Simpson Desert

New paper: Cattle removal in arid Australia benefits kangaroos in high quality habitat but does not affect camels

Authors: Anke S. K. Frank, Glenda M. Wardle, Aaron C. Greenville and Chris R. Dickman Published in: The Rangeland Journal Abstract: Removing cattle as a management tool to conserve biodiversity may not necessarily alter grazing impacts on vegetation if other … Continue reading

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ESA 2015 conference talk: Managing species across vast spatial areas: does one size fit all?

Understanding how the spatial and temporal dynamics of populations vary across the landscape is fundamentally important to managing and conserving species. For example, populations may fluctuate in synchrony, or exhibit other forms of spatial sub-structuring, due to intrinsic population parameters … Continue reading

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ESA2014 conference talk: the web of arid life

The web of arid life: biotic and abiotic interactions in a changing world. Below is my abstract and slides for the Ecological Society of Australia annual conference. My talk is a summary of the last three years on my PhD … Continue reading

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A 25 year commitment to digging for answers in the sand

Remote regions of Australia are rarely studied, but one research group from the School of Biological Sciences has been heading to the Simpson Desert for the last 25 years. This long-distance relationship has endured droughts, floods, fires and flies, but: … Continue reading

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