Every aspect of our lives has been affected by the coronavirus. The global economy has slowed, people have retreated to their homes and thousands have died or become seriously ill.
Southern parts of the reef, spared during the 2016-2017 back-to-back bleaching events, haven’t been so lucky this time around.
COVID-19 is casting doubt over a range of recreational activities as new government guidelines point us towards our living rooms and away from the great outdoors.
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Vigorous new growth on the yaccas that flank the entry road to Flinders Chase NP.
According to the staff at the Hanson Bay Wildlife Sanctuary the survival of many koalas on their property was “a miracle of nature”.
Yaccas (grass trees) reshooting on the edge of fire-ravaged pine plantations on Pioneer Bend Road.
Located at the entrance to Flinders Chase NP, the now-ruined Wilderness Retreat was a mainstay for travellers to the island’s west end.
A stoic survivor of the December fires, this majestic sugar gum graces the scorched slopes of Western River.
The raging January 3 fire burnt to the water’s edge here at Hanson Bay and continued eastward to Cape Bouguer.
Vivid new epicormic growth on one of Kangaroo Island’s northcoast eucalypts.
Male kangaroo resting amid north coast pastures above Middle River
Home Topics Science & Environment Before and after: documenting Kangaroo Island’s recovery
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