Arid Lands NatureLink Plan by dvo17662

VIEWS: 8 PAGES: 24

									Arid Lands
NatureLink Plan
Vision
The Arid Lands NatureLink is a healthy
functioning ecosystem supporting
sustainable industries and vibrant
communities.
Foreword




Sustainability is an interest
shared by all South Australians




                          Our environment underpins all           But we are not just connecting the Government’s
                          that we do. If South Australia          conservation activities. We’re also connecting the work
                          is to have a sustainable future,        of government, non-government and community
                          we must protect our natural             organisations. Everybody who lives on and uses our
                          environment and the unique              land can make a contribution to the protection of our
                          biodiversity it supports.               environment and precious biodiversity.
                          South Australia’s Strategic Plan        While it is the Government’s responsibility to lead the
                          outlines our commitment to              innovative changes that are needed to care for our
                          establish five biodiversity corridors   environment, we can’t do it on our own. I ask every
                          across the State by 2010. We’re         South Australian to consider what they can do to protect
                          doing this work now so that in the      natural habitats and biodiversity in their area.
                          future, South Australia will contain
                                                                  The Arid Lands NatureLink Plan sets the direction for
                          extensive corridors of healthy
                                                                  achieving our vision for this important area of our State –
                          and diverse habitat that can best
                                                                  a vision of a prosperous society connected to a healthy
                          withstand the effects of
                                                                  natural environment.
                          a changing climate.
                                                                  I am very pleased to present this Plan, and encourage you
NatureLinks has changed our focus from conserving
                                                                  to contribute to this ambitious vision for South Australia.
individual species in particular locations to protecting
broad areas of habitat and entire communities of plants
and animals. Conservation activities will be planned and
connected on a landscape scale and applied locally.

                                                                  Hon Jay Weatherill MP
                                                                  Minister for Environment and Conservation
Contents




What is NatureLinks?                                                                        4

The Arid Lands NatureLink                                                                   6

Building Resilience in a Changing Climate                                                   8

Element 1 – People in Nature                                                               12
South Australians sharing the benefits of ecological sustainability.


Element 2 – Partnerships and Integration                                                   14
Working together to meet shared conservation, social and economic goals.



Element 3 – Connectedness                                                                  16
Managing ecological connections to maintain natural systems and enable native plants
and animals to disperse and adapt.



Element 4 – No Species Loss                                                                18
Ensuring native plant and animal species and communities are able to survive and evolve.



The Way Forward                                                                            20

References                                                                                 21
NatureLinks focuses on managing and restoring
broad areas of habitat and entire plant and
animal communities.




What is NatureLinks?                                                How is it different?
                                                                    In the past, nature conservation has focused on individual
NatureLinks is a landscape-scale approach to conserving
                                                                    species or particular locations. NatureLinks focuses on
South Australia’s plants and animals by managing and
                                                                    integrated management and restoration of landscapes,
restoring large areas of habitat within broad ‘biodiversity         including entire plant and animal communities.
corridors’. This will provide the best opportunity for our native
plants and animals to survive and adapt to environmental            This shift in approach is necessary if we are to meet the
change across the landscape.                                        challenges to nature conservation that are presented by
                                                                    climate change.
Protected areas alone, such as National Parks, do not ensure
the conservation of South Australia’s biodiversity. NatureLinks     What are we doing?
builds on these core protected areas with a broader and more
connected approach to nature conservation.                          There are five NatureLinks corridors connecting public
                                                                    and private lands across the state: Arid Lands NatureLink;
NatureLinks provides the overarching framework for                  Cape Borda to Barossa NatureLink; East meets West
Government agencies, conservation organisations,                    NatureLink; Flinders-Olary NatureLink; and River Murray-South
landholders and local communities to work together to               East NatureLink.
restore and manage land and sea between existing                    Nature conservation activities will continue to occur in areas
conservation areas.                                                 outside these broad NatureLinks. However, any on-ground
                                                                    actions will be of greater benefit if they are part of an
Why is it needed?                                                   integrated landscape-scale approach.
Functioning natural systems underpin South Australia’s social       South Australia’s economic and social well-being depends
and economic well-being.                                            upon prudent natural resource management. Building
                                                                    resilience* into our environmental, economic and social
Unfortunately, many plant and animal species are threatened         systems is critical if we are to meet the state’s growth targets,
or endangered because their habitat has been cleared,               and challenges such as climate change.
degraded or fragmented. Climate change adds to the
                                                                    To succeed, NatureLinks requires the support and
threat of species extinction by reducing the quality of suitable
                                                                    involvement of various partners – those with a responsibility
habitat, and exacerbating the impacts of fire and drought.          for managing the land and sea, those with an interest in the
Restoring large areas of habitat within biodiversity corridors      State’s prosperity, and those with an ability to assist.
across the state will help native plants and animals withstand      Working together, South Australians can secure a stable
and adapt to environmental change.                                  social, economic and environmental future. This Plan
Landscape-scale conservation is rapidly becoming the                provides a starting point for all parties interested in shaping
dominant approach for responding to the challenges of               the future of the Arid Lands region.
biodiversity conservation, sustainable livelihoods, and climate
change throughout the world.
NatureLinks is central to the State Government’s No Species
Loss strategy1, which aims to minimise the decline of our
biodiversity. NatureLinks complements existing conservation
efforts such as state and regional natural resource
management plans2,3,4 and regional biodiversity strategies5.




                                                                    * ‘Resilience’ is the capacity of an ecosystem, economy or community to
4      Arid Lands NatureLink Plan                                     undergo change and still retain its basic function and structure.
“Travelling over
 this country
 during the
 daytime, with its
 dried up creeks
 and stony gibber
 plains, there is
 little which looks
 picturesque; but
 at sundown the
 scene becomes
 quite changed...
 desolate gibber
 country was
 really beautiful...
 crossed by dark
 lines of mulga...
 against a cold
 steel-blue sky,
 melting above
 into salmon-
 pink and... hills
 looked dark
 purple, with the
 mulga branches
 standing out
 sharp and thin
 against the sky.”

(Spencer 1896)6


                       5
The Arid Lands NatureLink is a huge,
dry, stony desert corridor covering
over one-fifth of the State.




The Arid Lands NatureLink                                           The Painted Desert, Breakaways, Great Artesian Basin Springs,
                                                                    Witjira and Lake Eyre National Park are significant nature-based
An Iconic Landscape                                                 tourism attractions. The internationally famous Oodnadatta,
                                                                    Strzelecki and Birdsville Tracks provide the basis for much of the
The Arid Lands NatureLink encompasses the stony plains and          cultural tourism within the region. There is also an increasing
                                                             Conservation Areas:        Public Protected Areas    Private land          Indigenous Protected Ar
inland lakes on the western and southern margins of the Lake        interest in industrial tourism and significant opportunities for
Eyre Basin. The area runs northwest from Lake Callabonna,                  Shading more NatureLink (Boundary indicative only, refer to ‘What is NatureLinks’)
                                                                    developing denotesAboriginal tourism.
including the stony plains south of Lake Eyre, to Coober Pedy,
Marla and the Northern Territory border.
The dominant features of this immense landscape are the
vast, gently undulating gibber and gypsum plains that give the
Stony Plains region its name. Unique features of the landscape
include the Breakaways and stony hills, Great Artesian Basin
Springs, and extensive drainage systems.

A Rich and Diverse Community
Aboriginal people have had an intimate involvement with the
region for tens of thousands of years and have played a role in
shaping the ecology of the landscape. The region continues
to have significance to Aboriginal people, who hold strong
spiritual beliefs based in dreaming stories associated with
natural features. Aboriginal affiliations with the NatureLink
are valued.
Significant settlements within the Arid Lands NatureLink include                Diversity and Adaptation
Lyndhurst, Marla, Marree, Oodnadatta, and William Creek.
The largest township in the region is Coober Pedy, with over                    The Arid Lands of South Australia feature spectacular
2,800 people from more than 45 different countries.                             landscapes, particularly diverse between and around
                                                                                Lake Eyre and Lake Torrens.
Industry and Land Use                                                           Rich in history, the lands and waters of the region are central
Industries in the Arid Lands NatureLink all depend on the use of                to the culture and spiritual beliefs of a number of Aboriginal
natural resources. The most significant land use is pastoralism,                groups. The region is also home to the epic trails of explorers
with sheep south of the Dog Fence, and beef cattle throughout                   such as Stuart and Eyre, and the renowned Oodnadatta,
the north.                                                                      Birdsville and Strzelecki Tracks.

Opal has been mined in the north for nearly a century, with                     Complex and diverse land types support a range of
Coober Pedy, Mintabie and Andamooka being the major                             native plant and animal species, and productive livestock
centres. Coober Pedy produces more than 80% of the                              enterprises. Dominated by stony gibber landscapes, the
world’s opals. Mining exploration has significantly increased                   country becomes a lush sea of grasses, wildflowers and
over the last decade and new mining ventures, such as the                       shrubs after flooding.
copper and gold mine at Prominent Hill, represent a growing                     Primary producers in this region are passionate about
confidence in mine development.                                                 preserving and improving this special part of Australia,
                                                                                and their years of experience in the area are reflected
                                                                                in their adaptive land management that maximises
                                                                                livestock production.
6       Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
                                                      The Arid Lands NatureLink




Conservation Areas:         Public Protected Areas        Private land       Indigenous Protected Areas   0   50     100        200   7
             Shading denotes NatureLink (Boundary indicative only, refer to ‘What is NatureLinks’)
                                                                                                                   Kilometres
The dry and dusty environments that
characterise the Arid Lands shape and
influence local businesses, communities,
and native plant and animal communities.




Building Resilience
                                                                   Changing Climate
in a Changing Climate
                                                                   The global warming trend is very evident in Australia.
Climate change is more than a warming trend. The climate of
                                                                   We already experience what climate models have been
the Arid Lands NatureLink varies widely and unpredictably from
                                                                   projecting for some time7.
place to place, and predictions of how much the climate will
change in the near future also vary. Whatever the climatic shift   By 2030 the climate in the SA Arid Lands may warm by 0.6
may be, the way in which people live and interact with these       to 1.5°C8. By 2070 the increase is projected to be 1.2 to
landscapes will need to change too.                                4.7°C. Annual rainfall could decrease by 9% by 2030 and
                                                                   25% by 2070, but uncertainties are high, and it is possible
As the climate changes, pastoral, tourism, mining and other        small increases will be observed due to increased intensity
enterprises may be challenged, and the way in which natural        of summer rainfall events. Furthermore:
resources are managed will have to become more adaptive
for these industries to survive.                                   •	 droughts are likely to become more frequent,
                                                                      particularly in the south-west
We can support communities, businesses and the environment
of the Arid Lands to be more resilient in the face of climate      •	 high fire danger weather is likely to increase
change by focussing on the four elements of NatureLinks:              in the south-east
                                                                   •	 tropical cyclones are likely to become more intense
Element 1 – People in Nature
                                                                   •	 distribution of some pests and diseases
South Australians sharing the benefits of ecological                  will shift southward
sustainability.
                                                                   •	 opportunities will increase for invasive species
Element 2 – Partnerships and Integration                              to expand their ranges.
Working together to meet shared conservation, social
and economic goals.

Element 3 – Connectedness
Managing ecological connections to maintain natural systems
and enable native plants and animals to disperse and adapt.

Element 4 – No Species Loss
Ensuring native plant and animal species and communities
are able to survive and evolve.




8      Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
By 2030 the
climate in the
SA Arid Lands
may warm by
0.6 to 1.5°C.
By 2070 the
increase is
projected to
be 1.2 to 4.7°C.
Annual rainfall
could decrease
by 9% by 2030
and 25% by 2070,
but uncertainties
are high, and it
is possible small
increases will be
observed due
to increased
intensity of
summer rainfall
events8.




                9
10   Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
The dominant features of this
immense landscape are the
vast, gently undulating gibber
and gypsum plains that give
the Stony Plains region its
name. Unique features of
the landscape include the
Breakaways and stony hills,
Great Artesian Basin Springs,
and extensive drainage systems.



                              11
The people who live in the Arid Lands
are almost entirely reliant on the natural
landscape to provide a living.




Element 1 – People in Nature
                                                                Witjira National Park Co-Management
People play a vital role in managing the landscape, and their
commitment is crucial in ensuring that future generations can   Witjira National Park covers 7,770 square kilometres of
continue to live and prosper in this challenging and unique     gibber, sand dunes, stony tablelands and floodplain
environment. People who live in the Arid Lands are almost       country on the western edge of the Simpson Desert
totally reliant on the natural landscape to provide a living,   in the far north of South Australia. It is truly spectacular
through pastoral production, tourism or mining. For these       country, with vast landscapes including many areas of
industries to remain viable the natural landscape and its       archaeological, biological and geological interest.
resources need to be managed sustainably.                       Witjira National Park is a co-managed park under the
Integrating conservation activities with production may         National Parks and Wildlife Act 1972 and is subject to a
provide opportunities to diversify income sources or            co-management agreement that commenced in 2007.
improve business operations.                                    Management of the park is under the control of the Witjira
                                                                National Park Co-management Board. Management
Outcomes                                                        of Witjira National Park is enhanced by sharing skills and
                                                                knowledge between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal people.
•	 Resilient regional communities underpinned by economic
   and cultural prosperity.
•	 Increased community and visitor understanding of the
   importance of biodiversity conservation and healthy
   ecosystems.
•	 Land managers incorporating biodiversity stewardship into
   management decisions.
•	 Landscapes in the Arid Lands NatureLink recognised as
   locally, nationally and internationally significant.

Directions
•	 Promote and acknowledge community, land managers
   and industry for best-practice land management.
•	 Support the development of conservation-based industries.
•	 Support and encourage environmentally sustainable
   development that is competitive at a national and
   international level.




12     Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
The significance of
land is central to all
aspects of people’s
lives; at birth; play;
whilst hunting,
camping, travelling,
celebrating, and
in death. The land
is known through
direct storytelling
and song, passed
down verbally over
generations.




                  13
An integrated approach to land use,
infrastructure and industry development is
crucial for landscape-scale conservation.




Element 2 – Partnerships
                                                                  Outback Lakes SA
and Integration
                                                                  The Outback Lakes SA Group formed in 2004 through
An integrated approach to land use, infrastructure and industry
                                                                  recognition by progressive-thinking pastoralists of the
development is crucial for landscape-scale conservation. A
                                                                  benefits of working together to promote their region and the
shared vision can lead to both improved industry profitability
                                                                  products they produce. The group, comprising pastoralists
and the long-term sustainability of natural resources.
                                                                  from thirteen properties, has improved their property and
By working together, sharing information and pooling              herd management whilst maintaining an awareness of
resources, people and organisations can add value to              customer and consumer requirements.
individual projects and work towards wider regional benefits.
                                                                  A lack of information about the nutritional value of
Partnerships can help industry build green credentials,           arid pasture species was identified, and in early 2006,
increasing product or brand appeal to consumers.                  with the assistance of the South Australian Arid Lands
                                                                  Natural Resources Management Board, work began on
Outcomes                                                          a project aimed at improving pastoralists’ ability to
                                                                  identify plant species that provide the best nutrition
•	 Government policy and legislation underpins ecological
                                                                  for grazing stock.
   sustainability.
                                                                  This cooperation enables them to manage the land
•	 Public and private sector work together to create innovative
                                                                  more sustainably, gain a marketing edge, and at the
   natural resource management solutions.
                                                                  same time promotes the benefits of the region.
•	 Information is readily and widely accessible to all natural
                                                                  Arid Recovery
   resource managers.
                                                                  Arid Recovery is an ecosystem restoration initiative resulting
•	 Government, industry and community have a clear
                                                                  from years of dedication and hard work by volunteers
   understanding of roles and responsibilities for biodiversity
                                                                  from the local and wider community. It is supported by
   conservation and management.
                                                                  four partners: BHP Billiton, South Australian Department for
                                                                  Environment and Heritage, University of Adelaide and the
Directions                                                        Friends of Arid Recovery community group.
•	 Incorporate the principles of NatureLinks into relevant        To date, five of the locally extinct mammals have been
   government policy, and into planning and development           reintroduced into the protected area: the greater stick
   processes.                                                     nest rat, burrowing bettong, greater bilby, western barred
•	 Develop cross-sector partnerships in research and              bandicoot, and the numbat.
   technology to deliver innovative conservation solutions.
•	 Identify opportunities to co-ordinate activities across
   different land tenures, to address multiple natural resource
   management issues.




14     Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
15
‘Corridors’ that link core habitat areas
enable plants and animals to move
from one area to another, enhancing
connectivity in the landscape.




Element 3 – Connectedness                                          Directions

The Arid Lands NatureLink aims to enhance ecological               •	 Continue to develop and enhance the public, private
connectivity across the desert landscapes of northern                 and Indigenous protected area network.
South Australia.                                                   •	 Develop new, and improve existing policy and legislation
The complex and extensive mosaic of habitat types in the              to facilitate conservation outcomes.
Arid Lands NatureLink and the connections between them are         •	 Enhance working partnerships between landholders and
critical to maintaining viable wildlife populations and enabling      government agencies, to allow land to be managed
them to adapt and evolve. ‘Corridors’ that link core habitat          collaboratively.
areas enable plants and animals to move from one area to
another and enhance connectivity in the landscape.
The economic and social well-being of the Arid Lands region          Birds Breeding on Inland Lakes
is dependent on the use of its natural resources. In order
                                                                     When in flood, the inland saline lakes provide habitat for
to maintain well-being, the pressures on the natural
                                                                     over 40 wetland bird species.
environment and the use of natural resources will need to be
managed sustainably.                                                 These lakes, of which Lake Eyre is the largest, are highly
                                                                     dynamic systems and when inundated become very
Maintaining social and economic connections across the
                                                                     productive, supporting breeding for more than ten
region will also play a vital role in supporting industries and
                                                                     species. One of these, the banded stilt, is endemic to
vibrant communities. Social connections and a sense of
                                                                     Australia and generally breeds exclusively on inland
community are important in enabling communication within
                                                                     salt lakes. Such breeding events occur irregularly and
the vast region. Relationships between and within families,
                                                                     infrequently in response to rainfall and flooding sufficient
between cultures, and between land managers must
                                                                     to fill these inland lakes.
be maintained to provide the foundations for a
prosperous community.                                                Over its lifetime a banded stilt may only have the opportunity
                                                                     to breed two or possibly three times. Nesting is subject to
Outcomes                                                             significant silver gull predation. A healthy population of
                                                                     banded stilts is very much dependent on achieving breeding
•	 Resource and land use planning fully considers biodiversity
                                                                     success whenever the opportunity arises.
   conservation and acts to enhance landscape connectivity
   and integrity.
•	 Adequate core habitat areas are connected, allowing
   species and communities to move and adapt to the effects
   of climate change.
•	 Healthy and vibrant social communities which are
   ecologically and economically sustainable.




16     Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
17
The landscapes of the region are complex,
highly variable and respond to disturbance
in often unpredictable ways. Likewise,
biodiversity is affected in different and
complex ways.




Element 4 – No Species Loss                                       Directions

The rate of extinction and decline of species in the South        •	 Develop mechanisms that encourage landholders to manage
Australian Arid Lands over the past 150 years has been               land for improved biodiversity and production outcomes.
particularly high, and despite greater awareness and ongoing      •	 Fill key knowledge gaps in baseline biodiversity information.
recovery efforts, many species are currently considered
threatened. Excessive total grazing pressure, introduced          •	 Ensure that recovery activities for individual species contribute
predators, competition from exotic plant species, vegetation         to the overall health of ecological communities.
clearance, and altered fire regimes contribute to this decline.
The intensity and impact of these vary over time and across
the region. The landscapes of the region are complex, highly         Endemic Plants and Animals
variable and respond to disturbance in often unpredictable
                                                                     The Stony Plains bioregion supports a diverse range
ways. Likewise, biodiversity is affected in different and
                                                                     of habitats.
complex ways.
                                                                     These include dissected tablelands and arid ranges, dune
Maintaining and enhancing local endemic species’ habitat
                                                                     and floodplain systems, as well as the more extensive
over such vast areas is not a simple task. Protecting species
                                                                     gibber plains. This diversity is reflected in the abundance
before they decline makes good ecological and economic
                                                                     of reptile species: more than 100 have been recorded,
sense, particularly when the proportion of endemic species
                                                                     of which four (the gibber dragon, ochre dragon, bronze-
in this region relative to other parts of the state is high.
                                                                     backed legless-lizard and Woomera slider) are endemic.
The changing climate adds a further challenge for both               The area also provides primary habitat for many others. At
plants and animals, and any planning of recovery activities          least 13 plant species are also endemic to the bioregion.
for species or communities needs to be undertaken at
a landscape-scale. The relationships between habitat                 Great Artesian Basin Springs
components in the landscape should be a key consideration.
Individual projects may be small in scale, but should form part      In this very arid area, the few surface water features that
of a ‘bigger picture’.                                               exist are extremely important to the plants, animals and
                                                                     the people of the region.
Outcomes                                                             Weaknesses in the earth’s crust along the edges of the
•	 Research and monitoring programs and vulnerability                Great Artesian Basin provide pathways for pressurised
   assessments in place.                                             water to travel to the surface forming springs. Springs range
                                                                     from damp or seeping mounds to deep pools, one of
•	 Adequate core habitat areas connected by linkages                 Dalhousie’s largest being about 50 metres long and 10
   allowing species and communities to move and adapt                metres deep.
   to the effects of climate change.
                                                                     Some springs release hot water while others are cold seeps,
•	 Habitat is not further degraded and human activities do           and long drainage channels from the larger springs form
   not contribute to further extinctions.                            extensive swamplands which support lush vegetation.
•	 No new threats are introduced and existing threats are            The unique flora and fauna of these natural springs and
   mitigated effectively.                                            seeps are entirely dependent on their conservation.




18     Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
Stony hills provide
unique habitats.
The Breakaway
country in
particular has
a large number
of plants and
animals that are
endemic to this
landform.




                 19
The Way Forward
The South Australian Government is committed to maintaining a strong
and resilient landscape in the Arid Lands. This plan provides a vision for a
landscape that will sustain people, industry, culture, and plants and animals
through healthy ecosystems.
The plants, animals and people in the Arid Lands face significant pressures
that will be exacerbated by climate change. To ensure the long-term
health of the natural environment, the conservation activities of individuals,
landholders, community groups and the government must be coordinated
across the region.
The Arid Lands NatureLink Plan promotes partnerships that will focus the
efforts of stakeholders towards common conservation goals that will help
the economy grow, and maintain the social fabric of the region.




20   Arid Lands NatureLink Plan
References                                                                  Photo credits
 Department for Environment and Heritage (2007) No Species
1.
                                                                            Foreword   Breakaway, Arckaringa Station (DEH)
Loss – A Nature Conservation Strategy for South Australia 2007-2017.
                                                                            Contents   Lake Eyre National Park (SATC)
Department for Environment and Heritage, South Australia.
                                                                            Page 5     Stony Plains (Tony Robinson DEH)
2.
  Department of Water, Land and Biodiversity Conservation (2006)
State Natural Resources Management Plan. Department of Water,               Page 9     Aerial view near Lake Eyre
Land and Biodiversity Conservation, South Australia.                                   (FROSAT & Singing Bowl Media)
3.
   SAAL NRM Board (2009) South Australian Arid Lands Regional Natural       Page 10    Mound Springs (SATC)
Resources Management Plan. South Australian Arid Lands Natural              Page 13    Witchetty Grub (Peter Copley DEH)
Resources Management Board, Pt Augusta.
                                                                            Page 15    Bearded Dragon (SATC)
 Department for Environment and Heritage (2009) South Australian
4.

Arid Lands Biodiversity Strategy –Stony Plains Conservation Priorities.     Page 17    Lake Eyre, Warburton Creek SA (Paul Wainwright DEH)
South Australian Arid Lands NRM Board, Department for Environment           Page 19    Breakaways (SATC)
and Heritage, South Australia.
                                                                            Page 20    Near Stuart Highway, south of Coober Pedy (SATC)
 Department for Environment and Heritage (2009) South Australian
5.

Arid Lands Biodiversity Strategy –Sandy Deserts Conservation Priorities.
South Australian Arid Lands NRM Board, Department for Environment
and Heritage, South Australia.
6.
   Spencer, B. 1896. Report on the work of the Horn Scientific Expedition
to central Australia. Melville, Mullen and Slade; Melbourne.
 Department of Premier and Cabinet (2007) Tackling Climate
7.

Change: South Australia’s Greenhouse Strategy 2007-2010.
Government of South Australia.
8.
   Suppiah, R., Preston, B., Whetton, P.H., McInnes, K.L., Jones, R.N.,
Macadam, I., Bathols, J. and Kirono, D. (2006) Climate Change
under Enhanced Greenhouse Conditions in South Australia: An
Updated Report on Assessment of Climate Change, Impacts and Risk
Management Strategies Relevant to South Australia. CSIRO for the
South Australian Government.




                                                                                                                                             21
Page Heading




asdfLoborem augiamcore minci et am vero et lum velit ad                   Tie tio corer sequi tionsequatio eu feugait nullaor iusci tem
dolore vero dionsed dolore min eriuscip eu feugue erat, sim               quat at nim ing eu facipit illandio dolummy nit irit wis nulla
quipit auguer sumsandiam quisi.                                           feugiam, commy nullamet, sequamc ommodit luptati nciduip
                                                                          ero ercinibh ea feumsan hendre magna faccumsandio dio
Lore faciduis erit wis nummy nummodo loreetu eraestie corem
                                                                          odolorem venim zzrilit nulla alis numsan ercilis molore del do
vel deliquat el utpat. Ut praessenibh eugait nos dit am il irit
                                                                          odoloreet utat.
delent nonsequatue consed doloreros nos nulla facidunt velis
accum et praessectem quat augiat atem del etum dolutpat.                  In velit wis aciduis elestrud tat atue feui eugait la facil elenissim
                                                                          quam, sim quiscil dolummo dolobor illa ad tem velit eriureet
Min utpat ipsustio delenit aut utat. Ut lametue mod te magna
                                                                          num quat. Unt at, sequat, qui tat nibh et ipit laoreet, quat nosto
faccummy nim acipit utpat. Ut nim dolorti onsectetum veliqui
                                                                          er sit la feu faci et lumsan ulpute conulla accummod magna
ssiscil luptat. Ut venim quipis nos nonse consed ea commy
                                                                          alit duisciliquis do elit accumsa ndreet, consed et loreet wis nis
nostrud te molorerostio conseniat. Duismod magnismod eum
                                                                          nisis nisl utat, quisis alit nulput prat.
zzrilit lum dolorpero odiatin utat ad dolore feu faccum eros
nibh el dolent augue venis adipisi erosto od te tem ercidui
psuscin ut la facip eui eugiamet adipsuscin heniscin et luptat.
Dionsen dignis nim zzrilis doloreet alit ametums andionse
dunt alismol ortionsed tie dunt wis num iriusto do odo eugue
veliquatuer ipis ad etue tincidunt acidui tat dunt veliquatum
veliqui et adiam iure commy nos diat ad dipit dolobore
duisisim quisi.
Irilla core dolorperos nisl dunt iuscil incipit illum zzril ero od ming
estrud duipit ute et, cor sis nibh ex eugait adiat. Igna commy
nummy nibh elent alisim del ipsusto od te cor sis eugait
ing etue dolortin hendreet veriustrud exeraesto dolore eu
facillaorem volortionsed mincilis dit ing eugait, quisi.
Ummolortis ad dolore magna feugait autet, secte ero dunt
vulput luptat veliquis at. Commod euisi etuero odit dolobor
iriliquat. Ut atum velissi smolore magniamet non vero consed
et incilis at. Ommod magniat ulput pratet prat adit, venit,
vendre minit dolutat ing exeros nim zzrit ercilis ciduisi.




Want to know more?
If you would like to know more
about NatureLinks, please visit
www.naturelinks.sa.gov.au
or call the Department for Environment
and Heritage on (08) 8204 1910.
FIS
1 90537 ISBN 978 1 921466 60 1
     Arid Lands NatureLink Plan

								
To top