Comprehensive strategic planning and site assessments, coupled with thinking creatively around landscape connections are some of the ingredients required to scale up projects. By understanding the capacity of assisted regeneration, a spectrum of bush regenerator skill levels and resources can be utilised to maximise outcomes. Jen Ford provides two examples that explore how the planning documentation translates into on-ground outcomes that enables all stakeholders to participate in restoration across a landscape scale project.
|Introduction- Is Scaling up possible||00:25|
|Site assessment – resilience, connectivity, habitat and approach||1:23|
|Benefits of planning||2:53|
|Example: Hidden Vale Restoration Plan objectives- 4800ha||4:15|
|Maps and information||5:30|
|Detailed mapping of precinct, zone and subzone||6:15|
|Example of precinct ecological restoration plan||6:35|
|Example Stewartdale restoration zone- 205ha||7:45|
|The value of having a plan||8:10|
|Detailed mapping techniques to support a plan||9:10|
|Scaling up with skilled labour||11:40|
|Practical tips for scaling up||12:15|
|Funding options to expand a project||13:30|
- Stewartdale Nature Refuge koala habitat restoration in South Ripley, south east Queensland
- Shooting range a rare koala habitat haven – tree planting complete at Stewartdale sanctuary
Would you like to help the regenTV project?
By doing a quick survey about the video you just watched we’ll find out what’s working and what could do with some tweaking.