Australian Wildlife Conservancy (AWC) is one of the world’s largest conservation organisations, delivering and influencing effective conservation across more than 12.9 million hectares in iconic regions such as the Kimberley, Cape York, Kati Thanda-Lake Eyre and the Top End.Learn About Us
Significant flooding in the Kimberley region has caused substantial destruction to the area and affected AWC’s Mornington-Marion Downs and Charnley River-Artesian Range Wildlife Sanctuaries.
The effects of the floods may take years to recover from, but you can support boots on the ground to repair, restore and future-proof operations in northern Western Australia.
Your donation today will support AWC to get boots back on the ground in the Kimberley.
After an overwhelming amount of support from our first print run, we’re thrilled to let you know that Australian Wildlife Conservancy: Celebrating 30 Years is now back in stock!
Detailing our passion and immense effort, this book features 40 stories from over 60 authors including Professor Tim Flannery, the late Professor Thomas Lovejoy and a foreword by Sir David Attenborough.
Properties We Manage
Covering more than 12.9 million hectares, AWC owns, manages or works in partnership on more land than any other non-government conservation organisation in Australia.
Our locations are situated in key regions including the Kimberley, the Top End, Cape York, Kati Thanda-Lake Eyre and the southwestern forests. It is possible to visit 11 AWC sanctuaries.
Australia is one of the most important nations on Earth for biodiversity. Most of Australia’s wildlife is found nowhere else in the world, making its conservation even more important.
AWC protects some of the nation’s most iconic and endangered wildlife including 74% of native mammal species, 88% of native bird species, 54% of reptile species and 56% of amphibian species.
AWC’s Ecohealth monitoring program has been developed to measure and report on the status and trend of species, ecological processes and threats at all AWC sanctuaries and partnership projects. At each site a range of ecological indicators are selected, which focus on species at risk of decline, major threatening processes, and a broad range of other metrics for wildlife and vegetation.
We acknowledge the Traditional Owners of country throughout Australia on which we work, and recognise their continuing connection to land, waters and culture. We pay our respects to their Elders past, present and emerging.