Are you thinking of furthering your career with a research degree and solving real world problems? ECU is seeking a PhD candidate to undertake research in Microbial Ecology.
Researchers have successfully mated WA’s critically endangered Hairy Marron in an aquarium setting for the first time.
Climate-change driven forest fires and human actions are threatening the mound-building birds known as megapodes.
In this blog, Dr Aaron Jenkins looks at how a nested systems understanding of intersecting health and sustainability challenges helps to realise "nexus" points of intervention for seemingly disparate problems.
Research collaboration between members from the Centre for Ecosystem Management and Department of Water and Environmental Regulation is ensuring the collection of robust ecological data for Perth's urban wetlands.
In this article, originally written for The Conversation, ECU PhD candidate Danica-Lea Larcombe looks at why and how certain plants can help improve the air and atmosphere of office environments.
Troforte M is a fertiliser that is unique because of its mineral content with over 60 micro-macro mineral nutrients. This unique makeup is vital to assist farmers in a drying climate.
Evidence is now emerging that birds of prey are falling victim to rodenticides in Australia.
Presentation: 18 September 2017, 1:00pm, light refreshments provided by the Center for Ecosystem Management.
A Southern Boobook owl filmed at Hunters Hill, Sydney, Australia during April.
Australia's smallest and most common species of owl is in decline, and a Perth researcher is determined to find out why.
Soils containing even small amounts of metals are more likely to contain strains of antibiotic resistant bacteria, according to new research from Edith Cowan University.
How urban bushland improves our health and why planners need to listen.
Turning the old Hazelwood coal mine into a recreational lake will be a challenge, but it could provide an economic boost for the area.
The first ever photograph taken of a Night Parrot in WA will hopefully lead to an increased interest in protecting the enigmatic species writes Dr Robert Davis.
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