Ecological Management & Restoration
© Ecological Society of Australia and John Wiley & Sons Australia, Ltd
Edited By: Dr Tein McDonald
Online ISSN: 1442-8903
Associated Title(s): Austral Ecology
Recently Published Issues
Special Issue: The Native Fish Strategy: Bringing native fish back
Ecological Management & Restoration has published a Special Issue (April 2014), with Guest Editors John Koehn, Craig Copeland and Kasey Stamation. Freely available online, the papers showcase the achievements and some key lessons from Australia’s Murray-Darling Basin Native Fish Strategy which was developed to address key threats and recover populations of native freshwater fishes in Australia’s largest river system. Read the Special Issue for free here.
Ecological Management and Restoration is currently aiming to increase the number of review papers it publishes, and the Editor is actively seeking reviews relevant to Australasian conservation management.
Please see our Author Guidelines page for information on how to submit manuscripts.
EMR Project Summaries
Ecological Management & Restoration offers free access to EMR Project Summaries – which are short reports of important projects (both research and practice) being carried out in Australasia. Access this freely available web-based archive here. [To contribute your own project summary to this archive, please email EMR Editor]
The 43 project summaries associated with the Native Fish Strategy Special Issue provide a snapshot of the depth and breadth of the work completed for the Native Fish Strategy while also providing links to the full project reports. They can be accessed through the NFS summaries index or by searching by any key term at emrprojectsummaries.org.
Special Issue: Indigenous land and sea management in remote Australia
Ecological Management and Restoration has published a recent Special Issue, with Guest Editor Dr Emilie Ens.
Freely available online, the papers showcase how Indigenous and non-Indigenous Australians are working together in remote parts of central and northern Australia to develop innovative land and sea management projects. These projects combine indigenous and non-indigenous scientific knowledge and methods, highlighting the seldom documented voices and the input of indigenous peoples into conservation work. Read the Special Issue for free here.