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Kyogle Landcare Nursery is seeking support with seed collection

The Kyogle Landcare Nursery aims to supply a diversity of native plants as tubestock to Landcare projects and landholders in Kyogle and surrounding areas. The Bush Connect Climate Corridors project in the Roseberry Loadstone area will be requiring plants across the next 5 years and the nursery is particularly determined to source seed as local as possible to that area. They would be grateful to receive assistance from landholders, particularly in the North West of Kyogle for seed contributions. To assist this interest they have developed a seed calendar for natives on the wish list.

For the calendar that can be expected to seed over the late winter spring period CLICK HERE.

The Landcare nursery is located in Kyogle just north of the Fawcetts Creek crossing on the Summerland Way next to the Tennis Courts and is open Tuesday mornings for 9-11am. They will be settling up a seed deposit box at the gate for outside of these hours. Seed contributions are requested to be accompanied by Species name and the location from where they were collected.

FRRR Webinars

The Foundation for Rural and Regional Renewal recently conducted a three-part series of webinars, cohosted with Our Community. They were all about how rural, regional and remote community groups can access funding beyond grants. The three topics covered were Planned Giving and Bequests, Sponsorships and Crowdfunding. The recordings of the webinars, as well as additional resources, can be downloaded from the Community Group Resources page of the FRRR website.


Experience Tasmania’s East Coast and support Aussie Farmers


Experience the delightful sights, sounds, and tastes of Tasmania as you are introduced to the fascinating world of Aussie farmers.
Landcare Australia would like to invite you to join Charlie Arnott on the adventure of a lifetime, where you’ll get to trek and explore Tasmania’s beautiful east coast.
Dates: 25 Feb – 3 Mar 2017

Follow this link for more information https://inspiredadventures.com.au/events/landcare-trek-4-aussie-farmers-2017/

Do you have important habitat values on your property?

Land for Wildlife is a voluntary scheme which aims to encourage and assist private landholders to provide habitat for wildlife on their property, even though their property may be primarily managed for other purposed such as grazing. Landholders need to have at least 0.5 hectares of good quality bushland to become Land for Wildlife members.
Benefits of membership include:
  • access to a information, notes and news about wildlife management and particular management issues
  • membership links and contacts with like-minded people,
  • signs for registered land for Wildlife property owners,
  • advice on funding opportunities,
  • access to education programs and activities.

The Border Ranges - Richmond Valley Landcare Network (BRRVLN) has been successful in securing funding to deliver workshops specifically targetted towards Land for Wildlife members.

The Local Landcare Coordinator for BRRVLN, Emma Stone is a registered assessor for the Land for Wildlife program. If you would like more information or would like to nominate your property contact Emma on This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or phone 0457052636

Bringing back the hollows

Thanks to the Kyogle Hospital Mens Shed team who have been hard at work making nest boxes for a wide range of hollow dependant species including boxes for Gliders, Possums, Microbats, Rosellas, Lorikeets and Owls. David Hall, volunteer coordinator of the Mens Shed, says the workshop provides a great social space for men where they can keep busy and support a meaningful project while in temporary residence at the hospital. Many of the boxes are odered in advance for specific habitat restoration projects but they are also available to the public through the Kyogle Landcare office for a minimal material cost price. The office is located next to Green Mountain Meats, Summerland Way Kyogle and is open Tuesday and Thursday 10am-2pm.


The Ripple Effect - Understanding the impact of suicide on farming communities.


In a typical year 2,500 Australians will die by suicide.Too many of these are from the farming community.

For every suicide and attempted suicide, a ripple effect impacts friends, family, colleagues and entire communities. Many of us have been affected by suicide in some way—and yet, because of the stigma surrounding suicide, most of these experiences remain untold.

The Ripple Effect is an online intervention designed to investigate what works to reduce the self-stigma (negative attitudes you have towards yourself) and perceived-stigma (negative attitudes you believe others have about you) among males from the farming community, aged 30-64 years, who have been bereaved by suicide, attempted suicide, cared for someone who attempted suicide, have had thoughts of suicide, or been touched by suicide in some other way.

To find out more about this program follow this link to The Ripple Effect website
Or click here for the information flyer and share this flyer through your networks.

Local Land Services - North Coast

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