<p id="npnn3"><del id="npnn3"></del></p>

      <ruby id="npnn3"><mark id="npnn3"></mark></ruby>
      <p id="npnn3"></p>

          自助领取彩金38

          Member | Join now

          By joining the biggest community of bird lovers in Australia, you can help us make a positive impact on the future of our native birdlife. The members of BirdLife Australia, along with our supporters and partners, have been powerful advocates for native birds and the conservation of their habitats since 1901.

          We are also the meeting ground for everyone with an interest in birds from the curious backyard observer to the dedicated research scientist. It doesn’t matter what your interest in birds is or how much you know about them, your membership will offer you the opportunity to increase your awareness and enjoyment.

          Birdlife Australia would be delighted to welcome you as a new member and we look forward to sharing our news and achievements with you throughout the coming year.

          Our Programs

          @BirdlifeOz

          ‘Southern Cassowary’ was the winning image from last year's Bird Portrait Category, in the @BirdlifeOz Photography… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…

          @GichingaWa Amazing huh! "The physiological secret to long migrations does not depend on a single 'magic' adaptatio… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…

          More evidence that conservation works. Breeding seabirds on Macca have also bounced back tremendously since the int… twitter.com/i/web/status/1…

          Emu - Austral Ornithology

          Vol 116 Issue 1 cover image

          Emu - Austral Ornithology has been the flagship of BirdLife Australia for over a century. It is the premier journal for research and reviews on ornithological studies relating to the Southern Hemisphere and adjacent tropics. Access to Emu - Austral Ornithology is only available to BirdLife Australia members. 

          The journal is published quarterly by Taylor & Francis, and the online version of the journal is now directly accessible to all BirdLife Australia members, free of charge, including access to the complete Emu archive dating back to 1901. In addition, the print version is still available at a discounted subscription rate.

          Click here to join and take advantage of all the benefits of BirdLife Australia membership.

          The outstanding international reputation that Emu - Austral Ornithology has developed during the last 15 years is due to the efforts of CSIRO Publishing, BirdLife Australia’s previous publishing partner.

          BirdLife Australia Members

          BirdLife Australia members can access Emu - Austral Ornithology online here. You must login to continue to the journal site. If you are a BirdLife member and do not have a BirdLife username, click on 'Create an Account'.

          Please note: As a BirdLife member, you cannot access Emu - Austral Ornithology directly from the Taylor & Francis website. Their login button (highlighted in red below) is not directly connected to our journal. BirdLife members can only access the journal through BirdLife Australia here.

          Institutional Subscribers

           Institutions new to Emu - Austral Ornithology who are seeking information about a subscription are invited to contact Taylor & Francis directly on enquiries@tandf.com.au.

          Instructions for Authors

          Emu—Austral Ornithology uses ScholarOne Manuscripts (previously Manuscript Central) to peer review manuscript submissions. Complete guidelines for preparing and submitting your manuscript to this journal are here

          History of the Emu

          The focus of Emu has not always been so scientifically based. Older volumes of Emu contained a wide variety of annotated lists, notes on birds and their behaviour, and accounts of expeditions of ornithological discovery. Importantly, they also laid the foundations of the research and conservation activities which are synonymous with our organisation, now BirdLife Australia. Did you know that the earliest bird-banding activities in Australia were overseen by Birds Australia? That we were the first bird organisation to get involved in international conservation campaigns when it successfully fought to have the trade in egret plumes banned? It's all there in Emu.

          The papers published in Emu are filled with observations and scientific results that are, cumulatively, vital to our understanding of so many of Australia's birds and elsewhere in the Southern Hemisphere. For example, much of the information included in our Handbook of Australian, New Zealand, and Antarctic Birds (HANZAB) was gleaned from the pages of Emu.

          In 1997, the late Dr Norman Wettenhall, a prominent member of Birds Australia, commissioned Dr Libby Robin to write a book that would celebrate not just the organisation, but would review the twentieth century in Australian ornithology. After several years of research and over 200 interviews, the result is The Flight of the Emu, a major scientific and social history. This history salutes the Emu's longevity and ability to revitalise itself over the changing course of the century.

          The Emu volume 1 circa 1901

          Google+

          自助领取彩金38