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Thursday 27 September 2018
Trees removed during Stage 1 of the Echuca-Moama Bridge project are being recycled as much-needed habitat for native fish.
Wednesday 19 September 2018
Water for the environment will help critical bank-stabilising plants along the lower Goulburn River re-establish and grow.
Another 150 nest boxes for turquoise parrots will be installed in the Warby Ranges-Killawarra region of north-east Victoria.
Increased financial support is available for landholders along Hughes Creek and Seven creeks to help control stream-side stock grazing.
More than 300kg of carp and redfin were removed from sections of Hughes and Seven creeks during a two week period to protect populations of threatened native species including trout cod and Macquarie perch.
Six stiles are being installed in the Thornton/Eildon area and three near Seymour to provide better public access to the Goulburn River.
The Victorian Government has announced four new fish habitat projects worth more than $267,000 to make fishing even better across Victorian rivers.
The environmental flow aimed mainly at improving water quality and mid-bank vegetation in the Lower Goulburn River (Goulburn Weir to Murray) is under way with the river at Shepp currently around 4.5m and expected to peak in the next few days at around 6m.
Victoria's inland wetlands lock away the annual emissions of 185,000 people, or roughly the population of Geelong, according to the state's first ever tally of the valuable environmental resources.
Upper bank vegetation and water quality will benefit from an environmental flow along the lower Goulburn River planned for mid-June, with the benefits expected to extend all the way to South Australia’s Coorong.
Thanks to funds raised through recreational fishing licences, about 90 snags have been placed back into the Goulburn River to provide shelter for native fish and other aquatic life. Watch more here:
More than 60 volunteers from fishing clubs right across Victoria turned out to plant around 600 trees and shrubs on the Steavenson River near Marysville on a cool crisp morning earlier this month (May 5).
Signs highlighting the importance of protecting roadside native vegetation have sprung up across the Moira Shire Council.
Today Mr Terry Hubbard the chair of Landcare Victoria Inc. and Dr Peter Veenker the chair of Vic Catchments will sign a Memorandum of Understanding between the two organisations to strengthen natural resource management in Victoria.