Protect Ningaloo is seeking a community engagement coordinator to scale up support for the campaign as part of a major new development phase. If you have outstanding interpersonal, stakeholder engagement and organisational skills, and are passionate about conservation and about protecting places like Ningaloo and Exmouth Gulf, then this is an exciting role to consider.
If we industrialise Exmouth Gulf, we fail the tests of science, conservation, and economics.
A controversial industrial pipeline fabrication and launch facility proposed for Exmouth Gulf, Ningaloo, has had its Public Environmental Review released for public comment. Read more here.
Our campaign is ramping up to an exciting new phase and we’re seeking a senior communications professional to rapidly build PN’s public profile. If you have exceptional digital and media skills, have senior experience, are passionate about conservation and want to help defend Ningaloo and Exmouth Gulf, this is a significant opportunity to do meaningful work and make a difference.
Sylvia Earle has been called ‘explorer-in-residence’ for National Geographic, a Living Legend by
the Library of Congress, ‘Her Deepness’ by The New Yorker and Hero for the Planet by Time. This week she has named Western Australia’s Ningaloo Reef and Exmouth Gulf as an international “Hope Spot” in a move that will boost its international profile and lend firepower to the campaign to save Ningaloo’s nursery from industrialisation.
Blanche D’Anastasi from James Cook University has found that Exmouth Gulf is a global hotspot for sea snakes. A great story about a passionate young scientist making a difference and bringing the world’s attention to brand-new research.
The West Australian story reports on the Exmouth Gulf Review that finds a “staggering level of biodiversity in the Exmouth Gulf” including a rare pupping site for critically endangered green sawfish.
The ABC reports that sixteen scientists from the UWA’s Oceans Institute, James Cook University, Curtin University, Sharks and Rays Australia and Oceanwise Australia have contributed to a landmark report that uncovers Exmouth Gulf’s extraordinary biodiversity. It finds the Gulf is a globally important refuge for humpback whales, dugongs, rare dolphins and many endangered species. Endorsed by the IUCN, it recommends a major research effort and protection from industrial pressure.
Western Australia’s Exmouth Gulf has more species of fish than the adjacent and World Heritage-listed Ningaloo Reef, according to a review of the area’s environmental values. It’s a globally unique ecosystem. Read more…
The landmark review of scientific research into Exmouth Gulf finds this “globally significant ecosystem” is home to over 1800 species of fauna and twice as many fish species as Ningaloo Reef. Backed by the IUCN this report confirms Ningaloo’s Nursery as a hotspot for a number of endangered species. This AAP story appeared in all News Ltd outlets including The Australian, The Daily Telegraph, Courier-Mail, the Herald-Sun and the Sunday Times.