Using fire

Resources

Type
Title
Description

And it burns burns burns …. nobody other than Johnny Cash knows how it burns more than Dr Robyn Cowley. With over 20 years worth of learnings from…
More

A burning management system for shrub control in the mulga country of south west Queensland is beneficial for production and conservation by maintaining good land condition. Read about…
More

Healthy savannah woodlands and native pastures are a valuable resource for the dry tropics and are critical to the profitability of the extensive beef industry in the northern…
More

Fire is integral to many ecosystems in Western Australian rangelands. Controlled fire can reduce the risk of wild fire, benefit pasture productivity and contribute positively to biodiversity values. This document deals with property-scale management of pastoral leases.

Fire is integral to many ecosystems in Western Australian rangelands. Controlled fire can reduce the risk of wild fire, benefit pasture productivity and contribute positively to biodiversity values. This document deals with property-scale management of pastoral leases.

This factsheet summarises the key steps landowners can take to maximise the benefits of using fire to manage and control woody weeds in the Gulf region of north Queensland.

The Kidman Springs fire experiment (also known as the ‘Shruburn experiment’) tests if and how fire can be used to manage increasing woody cover in grazed savannas in northern Australia.

Fire is integral to many ecosystems in Western Australian rangelands. Controlled fire can reduce the risk of wild fire, benefit pasture productivity and contribute positively to biodiversity values.…
More

Fire is a tool graziers can use to manage animal production and land condition. Like any tool it can be used or abused. Fire can be successfully used…
More