Australian reptiles face serious conservation threats from illegal poaching fuelled by international demand and the exotic pet trade.
Minimum enclosure sizes for snakes in captivity should enable them to stretch out fully, say animal welfare experts.
University of Adelaide and TERN researchers have partnered with the Department of Agriculture, Water and the Environment (DAWE) to standardise both environmental monitoring and data systems for improved decision-making.
University of Adelaide scientists have created a DNA fingerprint map to link teak timber back to its plantation of origin and help reduce the $40 billion illicit trade of timber in the Asia Pacific region.
With almost a third of arable land classified as degraded, what can we do to reverse the rapid pace of degradation and can we do it in a way that benefits us?
Scientists are partnering with the CSIRO and the Centre for Invasive Species Solutions to fine new solutions to control mice populations.
Meet the sensitive new age sea snakes that use touch receptors to help them locate and court females.
New technologies to play vital role in discovering and documenting all unknown Australian species by 2050.
The Advanced DNA Identification and Forensics Facility is helping reduce the illegal export of timber, by testing for genetic variation between populations of the endangered African Cherry tree.
Researchers are concerned video sharing platforms could be contributing to the normalisation of exotic pets and encouraging the exotic pet trade.