GER partners with The National Landcare Network to amplify community-led conservation and restoration efforts
The Great Eastern Ranges (GER) has teamed up with the National Landcare Network (NLN) to promote and expand community-led connectivity conservation efforts nationally. GER and the NLN, the peak body […]Read more
The Eco Show: Traditional rangers and scent detection dogs work hand-in-hand to restore Gumbaynggirr Country
As part of our bushfire response efforts, we have partnered with WWF-Australia to restore the health and resilience of key habitat for Koalas, Greater Gliders and other forest-dependent native wildlife.Read more
Gliders leaping into new high tech nest boxes in Kanangra-Boyd to Wyangala
Squirrel Gliders and other animals are taking up residence in high-tech nest boxes installed around the Kanangra-Boyd to Wyangala wildlife corridor through funding from GER’s partnership with IFAW. In 2022, […]Read more
South Coast locals invited to contribute their sightings to support the recovery of wildlife post-fire
South Coast locals are invited to become ‘citizen naturalists’ and record koalas, greater gliders, glossy black cockatoos and other critters they see as part of a collaborative effort to support […]Read more
From the corridor
The Great Eastern Ranges brings landholders, local communities, traditional owners, researchers, organisations and government together to deliver shared conservation goals and aspirations across public and private land. Here are some of the incredible people, groups and projects that are helping to turn GER's bold vision into reality.
© Dean Ingwersen
Click here to view past editions of our enewsletter, GER Connections.
The Great Eastern Ranges vision is hugely important. The basic work you do on your farm improves your connection to your land, but being part of an initiative that's joining people, landholders and a whole range of different agro-ecological settings and being part of a much bigger vision is very exciting.
Dr Robyn Alders, Owner of Toledo farm