The Australian Network for Plant Conservation Incorporated (ABN : 70 861 480 818) is:
- a not-for-profit organisation;
- an incorporated body governed by a constitution;
- listed on the Register for Environmental Organisations;
- registered for Deductible Gift Recipient Status with the Australian Taxation Office;
- endorsed as a Charitable Institution for charity tax concessions.
The mission of the ANPC is to “Promote and develop plant conservation in Australia”.
- links you to others active in plant conservation through this website and ANPC News
- is a forum for the exchange of information and ideas
- publishes findings from current research and on-ground practice
- publishes plant conservation techniques and guidelines
- holds workshops and courses in conservation and rehabilitation techniques
- promotes an ecological focus in on-ground conservation, rehabilitation and management of remnant vegetation, threatened plants and ecological communities
- holds a biennial national conference alternating with a themed forum, with associated workshops (1st forum in 2007)
- provides members with a quarterly bulletin and discounts for workshops and conferences
- provides information and updates through this website and the ANPC News
- is affiliated with other bodies.
ANPC has a National Office in Canberra. The office is staffed by two part-time employees, sometimes assisted by volunteers. If you are interested in becoming a volunteer, please contact the National Office.
The ANPC’s activities are overseen by a committee which represents a range of stakeholders in plant conservation. Many members actively contribute to projects.
Find out about:
- What we do and why we do it
- Our capabilities
- How you can help - membership, sponsorships, donations, bequests, project support, collaboration, volunteering.
Please don't hesitate to contact us if you would like to obtain a hard copy of the prospectus or to discuss the possibilities for your involvement.
The ANPC hasn’t always been the way it is now. A couple of articles are reproduced here to record how things were. More can be gleaned from old issues of Danthonia and Australasian Plant Conservation, the ANPC journal.