Gallery
Landscape Planning & Design
Plans (Click on image to enlarge)
We design unique park and natural area environments and associated features that integrate local native plants. Our designs offer unique sensory environments for people to enjoy, providing a positive contribution to landscape, ecological, cultural, recreation, drainage and heritage values of the site.
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Styx River Camera Trapping (Christchurch NZ)
Photos (Click on image to enlarge)
Camera trapping with the use of motion sensing cameras provides an opportunity to complement the current body of knowledge of species occurring in Christchurch's more natural waterway areas. It provides a tool to advocate for the protection of natural character and appropriate waterway setbacks in which significant habitat could be established and where rare or uncommon species are found to occur.

This project was carried out with a generous contribution from the Brian Mason Scientific and Technical Trust.
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HCV Assessment (Sarawak, East Malaysia)
Photos (Click on image to enlarge)
In Sarawak natural forest management and large scale estate crops like palm oil and acacia are resulting in the disturbance and in some cases clearance of natural forest areas. Forest and plantation managers now are required to carry out High Conservation Value (HCV) assessments of their management units to determine the presence of important conservation values. These assessments cover a range of factors and use a range of field methods including the use of camera traps to determine the presence of wildlife species.
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Wildlife Research (Sarawak, East Malaysia)
Photos (Click on image to enlarge)
In fragmented plantation landscapes like those in Sarawak, East Malaysia, animal populations need to be able to survive in small forest patches instead of the once continuous forests. We are currently assessing how small patches, river buffers and areas on non-plantation might be able to support a diverse species richness. We are also assessing the equally important question of how these modified landscapes could be managed to improve dispersal between forest patches and in-turn improve population viability.
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