What is NRM?
Natural Resource Management (NRM) is the understanding of the financial, social and environmental benefits we gain from our natural resources and the protection of those resources for future generations.
Natural resources are all around us - they are the physical environment of the land, waterways and coasts; and the living systems, plants and animals they sustain. Natural resource management includes all the things that people do to ensure that our natural assets remain healthy and productive.
To develop and maintain a healthy region, the environment, society and economy must all be in good condition and work together. Healthy regions rely on us managing and using our natural resources wisely.
To download the Natural Resource Management (NRM) brochure click here
How to make a site maintenance plan
The Community Group Site Maintenance Plan template has been developed to help your group simplify documenting planned activities for your site each year. It is easy to use and can be modified to suit your group's needs and can be completed manually or electronically... more....
Devillish antics caught on camera
What goes on by night and day in the Vale of Bevoir, near Cradle Mountain will no longer be a mystery. Animal antics are under scutiny as part of the Tasmanian Devil Remote Camera Project. A comprehensive monitoring project was undertaken by Devils @ Cradle thanks to the regions 2012/2013 Community Biodiversity Grants program. To read more about this project or to visit the Devils @ Cradle website or facebook page click here... more....
Landholder Series - Property Management Planning Factsheets
Landholders new to the Cradle Coast region, or those with some experience looking to brush up on specific land management topics, are encouraged to browse and download any of the free factsheets from our Property Mangement Planning Series. more....
Between September and May, shorebirds are making their nests and raising their chicks all along our coast between the high tide line and the dunes. Their nests, eggs and chicks are well camouflaged so it's easy to accidentally tread on them. You can do your bit to protect our shorebirds by walking on the wet sand away from the high tide line. Shorebird Summary Data March 2012 available now. more....
Spring 2013 Newsletter
Cradle to Coastlines Spring 2013 - the latest edition of the Cradle Coast NRM newsletter is out now. more…