Search results for "wildlife of sydney"
Wildlife of Sydney quick lists
What animals live in and around the Sydney region? Use our quick search lists to locate all of the information and images of Sydney animals currently available on the Australian Museum's website.
Urban areas cover 35 percent of the Sydney area and are constantly growing. The urban environment has far fewer species of animals than more natural environments.
Forest and woodland habitats
Forest and woodland communities border Sydney on three sides and contain an enormous diversity of plant types, which, in turn provide excellent habitat for wildlife.
Australian Centre for Wildlife Genomics has launched
Our new centre will answer questions about forensics, conservation and biodiversity.
AAWHG Wildlife Management Forum 2012
Australian Museum hosts 2012 AAWHG Wildlife Management Forum
Rural, or agricultural, landscapes dominate the western area of Greater Sydney and cover 33 per cent of the region.
The area where the land meets the sea is referred to as the intertidal habitat.
Behind the Scenes as an intern at the Australian Centre for Wildlife Genomics
The sometimes weird but mainly wonderful experiences of an intern in the Australian Centre for Wildlife Genomics.
Freshwater habitats are found throughout the Sydney region.
Winning Wildlife Images on Show
A stunning image of a bluebottle washed ashore is among the 100 award-winning images in the annual Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibition, opening at the Australian Museum on 28 March 2015.
Hook, Line & Sinking (Wildlife Photographer of the Year)
The story of how this image (that's been generating a lot of second looks and questions at our exhibition) was taken.
Unaccompanied Mynas: Sydney’s Myna bird population too big to ignore
Addressing Sydney’s growing Myna population is a case for backyard science – literally. The Australian Museum is calling for volunteers to set up traps on their Inner Sydney properties to help track the invasion.
Technical Officer (Wildlife Genetics & Microscopy)
Assist in DNA research in the Wildlife Genetics and Microscopy unit including molecular biological work.
Wildlife Photographer of the Year Exhibition
Thursday 27 February 2014
2011 Wildlife Photographer of the Year Exhibition
A 16 year old from Wagga Wagga is among three Australian photographers honoured in the 2011 ‘Oscars’ of nature photography – the Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibition, opening at the Australian Museum on
10 December 2011.