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Brisbane wattle
Brisbane wattle

Since November 2007 the Horizon Bushcarers have focused on the 3.2 hectare site along Horizon Drive, opposite the Peter Lightfoot Oval.

 The site, saved fom high density housing in 2007, is not only a well preserved forest remnant but is believed to be the home to a group of koalas.  Recent activities of the working bees have resulted in the removal of unwanted growth which has been stimulated by the recent weather conditions.

Looking ahead, the group's proposed activities will see their sights set on clearing deaper into the area, again to remove weeds, particularly Mother of Millions - and rubbish. 

The Horizon Bushcarers is an accredited group within the Brisbane City Council Habitat Brisbane program.  The group welcomes new members who are interested in preserving the amenity of the local area.  The group has 35 members currently, and there is an average attendance of 15 at the monthly working bees.  They are held on the second Sunday of each month, weather permitting, from 7.30 to 9.30am.  All tools are provided under the Habitat Brisbane program, and all members working on site are covered by the program's insurance policy.  No prior knowledge or training is required.  Enclosed footwear is mandatory, and it is recommended you wear sunscreen, long pants, a hat and a top with sleeves.

 The Horizon Drive Bushcare Group meets on the second Sunday of each month at the former Catholic Church land.  It is located at 154 Horizon Drive, Middle Park, which is across the road from the Peter lightfoot Oval.  For further details, email the coordinator, Chris Elefsen by clicking here.

Latest News

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Global warmingDetails of our end of year celebrations are::

When - Sunday 2 December 2018 8.30 to 11.30am

Where - Pooh Corner

RSVP to Shealagh This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. 

 

 


Save the trees from deer damage with knitted tree protectors !

 Feral deer often strip the bark off native trees in urban bushland and also off street trees around Brisbane. 

Jindalee Bushcare Group, which restores large areas of the Mount Ommaney Bushland Reserve, is putting
knitted protectors around trees whose trunks have been partially stripped by feeding deer. This is to
prevent further damage to the trees and to save them from being completely ringbarked which would kill
them. So far, this experiment has been successful!
There are so many affected trees, that the group would  appreciate some help in knitting the protectors.
Get out your yarn left over from knitting winter  and start knitting! Or you can crochet…

  pdf For further information and to download the simple knitting pattern, please click here. (852 KB)