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The National Wild Dog Action Plan in collaboration with the Remote Area Planning & Development Board (RAPAD) created this video to showcase the success of the cluster fencing project in central western Queensland.
Wild dogs are not just a rural problem, and can also be rife on the urban fringe – attacking native wildlife such as koalas, family pets and livestock.
Case studies of community action for wild dog management in three Australian jurisdictions.
Wild Dog Management Case Study.
This report describes and analyses data curated from a selection of community landcare and wild dog groups, through group member field interviews, recordings and photographs, across five regions of NSW and VIC during January and February 2017.
This case study on the Carnarvon Rangelands Biosecurity Association was commissioned by the National Wild Dog Action Plan to demonstrate the impact of the role of an administrator on wild dog management characteristics.
The Paroo Shire residents have been leaders in developing and implementing best practice in the coordinated control of wild dogs.
This case study provides an example of a regional control group facilitating self-determination of wild dog management by landholders.
The Brindabella/Wee Jasper integrated wild dog management plan using the nil-tenure methodology has been widely recognised and adopted as the preferred model plan for wild dog control.
This case study tells the story of a successful community-driven landscape-scale approach to managing wild dogs in the Northern Flinders region of South Australia. Ultimately the success of Biteback will be measured in the long term. It is anticipated that over the next three to four years landholders will be able to clearly see the results of their collective efforts through reduced wild dog numbers and stock losses.
This case study investigates the potential of wild dogs as a cause of abortion outbreaks in Australian dairy and beef cattle herds.