This comment piece has emerged from current efforts to develop meaningful and reliable methods for achieving effective biodiversity conservation outcomes in highly modified landscapes. It is a collaboration between Ian Oliver, Senior Research Scientist with the Ecosystem Processes and Biodiversity Unit, NSW Department of Land and Water Conservation (PO Box U245, University of New England, Armidale, NSW 2351, Australia. Tel: +61-2 6773 5271, Fax: +61-2 6773 5288, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Peter L. Smith, Principal Terrestrial Ecologist, Principal Scientists’ Unit, NSW Department of Land and Water Conservation (PO Box 3720, Parramatta, NSW 2124, Australia), Ian Lunt, Senior Lecturer at The Johnstone Centre, Charles Sturt University (PO Box 789, Albury, NSW 2640, Australia) and David Parkes, Principal Policy Analyst with the Parks, Flora & Fauna Division of the Department of Natural Resources and Environment (PO Box 500, East Melbourne, Victoria, 3002).
Pre-1750 vegetation, naturalness and vegetation condition: What are the implications for biodiversity conservation?
Article first published online: 18 SEP 2008
Ecological Management & Restoration
Volume 3, Issue 3, pages 176–178, December 2002
How to Cite
Oliver, I., Smith, P. L., Lunt, I. and Parkes, D. (2002), Pre-1750 vegetation, naturalness and vegetation condition: What are the implications for biodiversity conservation?. Ecological Management & Restoration, 3: 176–178. doi: 10.1046/j.1442-8903.2002.00110.x
- Issue published online: 18 SEP 2008
- Article first published online: 18 SEP 2008
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