WWF
 
When black-flanked rock-wallabies leave their rocky castles to feed, they are no match for ruthless foxes and feral cats.

Every nightly foraging trip is a gamble to survive. Numbers are plummeting.

There is a real risk that the WA central Wheatbelt hills may lose their rock-wallabies forever.

You can help ensure that the black-flanked rock-wallaby will survive -
by providing a home, food and safety for our 'rock stars'.

… it's simple … it's effective … it can be done now

 
PRIORITY ONE: Save a rock star

At Nangeen Hill, an 'A' Class Nature Reserve, we urgently need to construct a five kilometre fence to create a sanctuary for black-flanked rock-wallabies, giving them safety and freedom from the terror of ruthless predators.

It will cost $75,000 to build the fence. And, at a cost of just $25 per metre it is well within reach - if you help!

PRIORITY TWO: Feed a rock star

The nearby Mt Caroline Nature Reserve is home to the largest population of black-flanked rock-wallabies in the central Wheatbelt.

The urgent need is to increase food supplies at Mt Caroline.

It will cost $65,000 to provide much needed food for the wallabies – at just $50 for 50 seedlings, you can feed a rock star!

PRIORITY THREE: Watch over a rock star

Understanding how the rock-wallabies live in their new, protected homes is critical to managing their recovery. With your help, we will use both sensor cameras and community-based scat surveys to watch over them.

We need $35,000 to place 10 sensor cameras in the rocky granite hills – at just $300 for each camera, you can keep an eye on a rock star!

A home, food and safety.

The three pillars of black-flanked rock-wallaby recovery.


 
Up here she is sure-footed and safe

Down where she feeds, ruthless predators lie in wait. Every night is a gamble with death.


 
WWF
 
 
I want to help protect the Wheatbelt region of Southwest Western Australia
 

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