About

This blog and website are about observations & issues concerning the natural history of the Strathbogie Ranges, Victoria, Australia.

If you’d like to add your own observations about a topic just leave a comment under the relevant post. If you’d like to contribute your own posts, or share other aspects of local natural history, email me (bertram.lobert@activ8.net.au). You don’t need a photo to contribute, all your nature observations are welcome. There are currently two authors, and anyone who’s interested is more than welcome to join in. Or, even better, record your observations and share your photos on your own blog – its pretty easy once you get the hang of it. For example, though I tend to post mainly on this blog, I also have one for just my very local district at Boho South, its HERE.

Strathbogie Ranges – Nature View  is part of a larger project to record biodiversity and natural history information from across the Strathbogies (follow the ‘SNAP!’ link in the top menu); an on-line resource, a collection of images, records and stories. So, the more that people can contribute, the better. This website is a ‘sister site’ to the Strathbogie Ranges CMN website, whose content and role is more strategic and devoted to particular biodiversity projects with strategic and defined goals.

You can ‘Follow this blog’ (at right) if you want to get an email when a new story is posted.

4 Responses to About

  1. Pingback: Tiger Snake – first confirmed record for Strathbogie Tableland | Strathbogie Ranges – Nature View

  2. corinne says:

    forgot to mention, at Kallara campgrounds, boundary Hill Road, Boho South :-)

  3. corinne says:

    I am just wondering if there is a local environmental/conservation expert who could lead a bush walk at a church camp on sat 5th or sun 6th Jan around 4.30pm with a focus on learning about the local environment, native ecosystems, weeds and other threatening processes and perhaps some indigenous land use perspectives

  4. peonyden says:

    Love the Goanna shots, and the news that their numbers are increasing.
    Good seasons upon good seasons have done that with the Duck populations in the Murray Darling Basin, so maybe something is happening along those lines with your Goannas.
    Best wishes for the Summer Season.
    Denis

Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s