Study evaluating the daytime and nighttime behavioral responses of four mammalian predators to camera traps
New research suggests that camera traps may not be as discrete as previously thought
Map shows the density of the feral cat (Felis catus) in the Australian Capital Territory, 2007. Compiled by the Invasive Animals Cooperative Research Centre and the National Land and Water […]
Feral cats live, hunt and reproduce in the wild. They are the same species as domestic cats but differ in how and where they live. Feral cats have the body shape, acute senses and fine coordination perfectly suited for stalking and capturing prey.
The natural systems of the unique Lake Eyre Basin are under threat. How should we best choose which invasive animals or plants to manage? And how should we change our approach as the climate changes?
Outcomes and recommendations from the 2015 National Feral Cat Workshop released to determine how to effectively protect our native fauna through feral cat management
These proceedings outline high impact research and innovation priorities and national actions for feral cats
A selection of winners and entries from the 2014 Feral Photos photography competition.
Feral cats are in the spotlight with the release of a feral cat mapping and reporting app called FeralCatScan
National workshop to discuss advances and potential new directions in feral cat management
Lead researcher: Peter West, NSW Department of Primary Industries, email@example.com Baseline information on the distribution and damage caused by pest animals is required to allocate resources to where they are […]
YouTube video: Chris Dickman is a Professor in Terrestrial Ecology at the School of Biological Sciences, Sydney University. He has studied interactions between native and introduced species in the arid […]
YouTube video playlist: Feral cats live, hunt and reproduce in the wild. They have the body shape, acute senses and fine coordination perfectly suited for stalking and capturing prey. These […]
Cats are important companion animals in the Australian Capital Territory (ACT) with about a quarter of Canberra households owning a cat. All cat owners are required to de-sex and microchip […]
Shooting is one of the main methods currently used for feral cat control however it is labour intensive and not considered an effective broad-scale control method. It may be of […]
Although cage trapping is considered an ineffective tool for large areas, it may be useful in urban/residential areas where domestic cats are present, or where populations have already been reduced […]
Live trapping followed by euthanasia is one of the main methods of feral cat control currently used. In urban/residential areas, cage traps are preferred over leg hold traps as fewer […]
This series of maps shows the occurrence, abundance and distribution of the feral cat (Felis catus) in Australia, 2006/07. Click on thumbnail image above to open full map file. Originally […]
Introduction Terrestrial top-predators are expected to regulate and stabilise food webs through their consumptive and non-consumptive effects on sympatric mesopredators and prey. The lethal control of top-predators has therefore […]
The effects of lethal control of predators, particularly wild dogs (including dingoes) (Canis familiaris) in Australia, is subject to much controversy and recent debate among ecologists. To devise a framework […]