This species has been assigned to the Partnership (widespread) management stream under the Saving our Species (SoS) program.
Justification for allocation to this management stream
Less than 10% of the species' total population occurs within NSW. Both Kakadu National Park (NT) and the Atherton Tablelands (Queensland) support many thousands of individuals.
Status in NSW:
Less than 10% of this species is found in NSW and its security in the wild is dependent on conservation actions across the greater part of its range. Saving our Species prioritises the management of partnership species where there is opportunity to deliver significant benefits to the species overall viability from conservation actions in NSW. This strategy will be updated if new information becomes available that demonstrates the strategic importance of NSW sites to the species long-term security.
Conservation status in other Australian jurisdictions
The SoS strategy aims to secure the species in the wild for 100 years and maintain its conservation status under the BC Act
The SoS strategy aims to secure the species in the wild in NSW for 100 years, engage local communities in its conservation, and encourage the NSW community to identify with it as a flagship for threatened species conservation.
This action statement aims to address key knowledge gaps for this species, which once resolved, can inform effective management of this species.
This action statement aims to ensure the security of this species in the long-term.
This action statement aims to ensure that the species is secure in the wild in NSW and that its NSW geographic range is extended or maintained.
This action statement aims to secure critical populations of this species in NSW in the long-term.
This action statement aims to secure this population in the long-term.
This action statement aims to maximise the extent of occurrence and condition of the ecological community across NSW.
Species sightings and management sites across NSW
Your search returned one or more sites that are restricted due to the sensitive nature of either the species or the site. Individuals involved in management on these sites can access detailed information via the database.
How will this species be managed?
Key management sites for this threatened species are being identified by the Office of Environment and Heritage
and other program partners, where feasible, cost-effective and beneficial to the threatened species.
Currently, no management sites have been identified for this threatened species.