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

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


          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.


          Broome Bird Observatory

          Broome Bird Observatory is located on the shores of the stunning Roebuck Bay in northern Western Australia. It is 25 km east of Broome and 2400 km north of Perth. Opened in 1990, it is renowned as supporting the most diverse range of shorebirds anywhere in the world. Many thousands arrive from their Northern Hemisphere breeding grounds each spring to feed on the expansive mudflats, and then return in autumn. The area around Broome also prolifically produces rarities, especially migratory birds from Asia overshooting their wintering grounds. For example, Australia's first ever record of a Blue-and-White Flycatcher was seen drinking at a bird bath at the Observatory. Add these to a wide range of hard-to-see bush birds readily found nearby in the mangroves, and it is easy to see why Broome is a birdwatcher's mecca.

          Eyre Bird Observatory

          Eyre Bird Observatory is Australia's oldest observatory, established in 1977. It is nestled among the mallee woodland and towering sand-dunes on the coastal fringe of the Nullarbor Plain in south-eastern Western Australia.? Its location makes it ideal for monitoring east-west movement of birds across the Nullarbor Plain, and it is also one of the few places where it is possible to monitor shorebird populations in the Great Australian Bight. No other place in Australia can boast sightings of Buff-breasted Sandpiper and Laughing Gull, as well as breeding Malleefowl.