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Leisure Interest


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Wildlife Australia Magazine

4 issues per year   |  English
4 Reviews   •  English   •   Leisure Interest (Wildlife)
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Embrace a wilder life – download Wildlife Australia, the country’s leading nature magazine. Fifty pages of insightful and thought-provoking articles and stunning photographs.
Celebration: Celebrate the essence of Australia – its vast wild landscapes and distinctive wildlife, most found nowhere else in the world
Insights: The articles are written by leading researchers and those whose care for nature comes from deep insights. You won’t find this information by Googling.
Beauty: Immerse yourself in the allure and charm of wildlife with photos by some of Australia’s leading nature photographers.
Understanding: Wildlife Australia is a hub for people who value their relationship with nature and know it is enriched by knowledge. The nature experience can be powerful, but often requires interpretation.
Inspiration: Be inspired by what people are doing to understand and protect nature.
Conservation: Wildlife Australia is a not-for-profit magazine and all profits go to protect nature.

A subscription to Wildlife Australia won't cure arthritis or tonsillitis, but is great for two modern ailments: dislocation from nature and existential malaise. Download the app and see.
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Wildlife Australia

Winter 2024 How do we prevent ‘deep’ trouble’ in our oceans? PLENTY has been written, and spoken, and filmed about the problems and challenges facing the Great Barrier Reef. Coral bleaching, poor water quality from the ‘run-off’ of civilization, persistently high ocean temperatures, floating mountains of microplastics doing untold damage to wildlife – there’s plenty to be concerned about. These are complex problems developing into deeper problems. A group of expert scuba diving scientific researchers asked those questions another way, deciding they needed to examine the deepest parts of reefs in the Coral Sea. They wanted to see what the baseline might be for finding the depths of the real challenges facing reefs worldwide. This record-breaking deep-diving scientific expedition – it went deeper, at 152m, than ever before – researched mesophotic coral ecosystems in the Australian Coral Sea territory and the Great Barrier Reef. The expedition was led by Australian Museum curator of fishes, Dr Yi-Kai Tea, and the California Academy of Sciences USA curator of fishes, Dr Luiz Rocha. In the process, the team caught examples of prehistoric era aquatic life never seen before. This certainly was deep space exploration of another earthly dimension. It is just one of the inspirational marine wildlife stories in this edition – like the phenomenon of schools of hammerhead sharks annually gathering at popular public surf beaches – and there is plenty to excite wildlife lovers on land as well. Take the research into Australia’s Age of Monotremes, a mere 100 million years ago. While Australia has always been unusually blessed with marsupials, recent opalised fossil discoveries reveal that, previously, we were blessed with large warm-blooded egg-laying mammals whose descendants are today’s platypus and echidna. Yes, Australian Museum’s Professor Tim Flannery’s team discovered an ‘echidnapus’. It’s wildlife wonderment in this winter edition of Wildlife Australia.


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Wildlife Australia  |  Winter 2024  


How do we prevent ‘deep’ trouble’ in our oceans?

PLENTY has been written, and spoken, and filmed about the problems and challenges facing the Great Barrier Reef.
Coral bleaching, poor water quality from the ‘run-off’ of civilization, persistently high ocean temperatures, floating mountains of microplastics doing untold damage to wildlife – there’s plenty to be concerned about. These are complex problems developing into deeper problems.
A group of expert scuba diving scientific researchers asked those questions another way, deciding they needed to examine the deepest parts of reefs in the Coral Sea. They wanted to see what the baseline might be for finding the depths of the real challenges facing reefs worldwide.
This record-breaking deep-diving scientific expedition – it went deeper, at 152m, than ever before – researched mesophotic coral ecosystems in the Australian Coral Sea territory and the Great Barrier Reef.
The expedition was led by Australian Museum curator of fishes, Dr Yi-Kai Tea, and the California Academy of Sciences USA curator of fishes, Dr Luiz Rocha. In the process, the team caught examples of prehistoric era aquatic life never seen before. This certainly was deep space exploration of another earthly dimension.
It is just one of the inspirational marine wildlife stories in this edition – like the phenomenon of schools of hammerhead sharks annually gathering at popular public surf beaches – and there is plenty to excite wildlife lovers on land as well.
Take the research into Australia’s Age of Monotremes, a mere 100 million years ago.
While Australia has always been unusually blessed with marsupials, recent opalised fossil discoveries reveal that, previously, we were blessed with large warm-blooded egg-laying mammals whose descendants are today’s platypus and echidna.
Yes, Australian Museum’s Professor Tim Flannery’s team discovered an ‘echidnapus’.
It’s wildlife wonderment in this winter edition of Wildlife Australia.
read more read less
Embrace a wilder life – download Wildlife Australia, the country’s leading nature magazine. Fifty pages of insightful and thought-provoking articles and stunning photographs.
Celebration: Celebrate the essence of Australia – its vast wild landscapes and distinctive wildlife, most found nowhere else in the world
Insights: The articles are written by leading researchers and those whose care for nature comes from deep insights. You won’t find this information by Googling.
Beauty: Immerse yourself in the allure and charm of wildlife with photos by some of Australia’s leading nature photographers.
Understanding: Wildlife Australia is a hub for people who value their relationship with nature and know it is enriched by knowledge. The nature experience can be powerful, but often requires interpretation.
Inspiration: Be inspired by what people are doing to understand and protect nature.
Conservation: Wildlife Australia is a not-for-profit magazine and all profits go to protect nature.

A subscription to Wildlife Australia won't cure arthritis or tonsillitis, but is great for two modern ailments: dislocation from nature and existential malaise. Download the app and see.

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Articles in this issue


Below is a selection of articles in Wildlife Australia Winter 2024.

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