Recovery plan



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Document Outline

  • CITATION
  • Department of Environment and Conservation (2009) Short-petalled Beyeria (Beyeria lepidopetala) Recovery Plan . Commonwealth Department of the Environment, Water, Heritage and the Arts, Canberra.SUMMARY
  • Habitat critical to the survival of the species and important populations: The habitat critical to the survival of Beyeria lepidopetala comprises the area of occupancy of the know populations, and similar habitat near the known populations and additional occurrences of similar habitat (yellow sandy clay soil in open mallee woodland, low heath on limestone ridges and yellow sandplain with Eucalyptus beardiana and Banksia sceptrum) that do not currently contain the species but may have done so in the past and may be suitable for translocations. 
  • Given that the species is currently known from just three extant populations and one presumed extinct population, it is considered that all known habitat for wild and possible future translocated populations is habitat critical to the species’ survival, and all populations, including translocated populations, are important populations.
  • Role and interests of Indigenous people: According to the Department of Indigenous Affairs Aboriginal Heritage Sites Register, no sites of Aboriginal significance are known at or near populations of the species covered by this recovery plan. However, the local organization representing the Indigenous community, the Yamatji Land and Sea Council, was consulted in order to identify any possible Indigenous interest in recovery of Beyeria lepidopetala and a representative from that group has been invited to become a member of the Geraldton District Threatened Flora Recovery Team. This will enable ongoing liaison with the Indigenous community and involvement in flora recovery where they have an interest. Continued liaison between DEC and the Indigenous community will identify areas in which collaboration will assist implementation of recovery actions.
  • Social and economic impact: Two extant populations of Beyeria lepidopetala occur on a pastoral property that has recently been purchased through the Australian Bush Heritage Fund for the purpose of conservation. Part of one of these populations (Subpopulation 2b) extends into the adjacent Kalbarri National Park. Two other populations (one currently presumed extinct) are also found within Kalbarri National Park. The implementation of this recovery plan is therefore unlikely to have any social or economic impact. 
  • Affected interests: Stakeholders potentially affected by the implementation of this plan include DEC and the leaseholders of the pastoral property.
  • Evaluation of the plan’s performance: DEC will evaluate the performance of this recovery plan in conjunction with the Geraldton District Threatened Flora Recovery Team (GDTFRT). In addition to annual reporting on progress with listed actions and comparison against the criteria for success and failure, the plan is to be reviewed within five years of its implementation. 
  • The habitat critical to the survival of Beyeria lepidopetala comprises the area of occupancy of know populations and similar habitat near known populations (yellow sandy clay soil in open mallee woodland, low heath on limestone ridges and yellow sandplain with Eucalyptus beardiana and Banksia sceptrum) that do not currently contain the species but may have done so in the past and may be suitable for translocations. 
  • Given that the species is currently known from just three extant populations and one presumed extinct population, it is considered that all known habitat for wild and possible future translocated populations is habitat critical to the species’ survival, and all populations, including translocated populations, are important populations.
  • According to the Department of Indigenous Affairs Aboriginal Heritage Sites Register, no sites of Aboriginal significance are known at or near populations of the species covered by this recovery plan. However, the local organization representing the Indigenous community, the Yamatji Land and Sea Council, was consulted in order to identify any possible Indigenous interest in recovery of Beyeria lepidopetala and a representative from that group has been invited to become a member of the Geraldton District Threatened Flora Recovery Team. This will enable ongoing liaison with the Indigenous community and involvement in flora recovery where they have an interest. Continued liaison between DEC and the Indigenous community will identify areas in which collaboration will assist implementation of recovery actions.
  • Two extant populations of Beyeria lepidopetala occur on a pastoral property that has recently been purchased through the Australian Bush Heritage Fund for the purpose of conservation. Part of one of these populations (Subpopulation 2b) extends into Kalbarri National Park and Population 4 occurs wholly in the park. Population 1 (currently presumed extinct) was also located within Kalbarri National Park. The implementation of this recovery plan is therefore unlikely to have any social or economic impact. 
  • Stakeholders potentially affected by the implementation of this plan include DEC and the pastoral property leaseholders.
    • 3. RECOVERY ACTIONS
    • Completed recovery actions
    • Ongoing and future recovery actions
    • 1. Coordinate recovery actions
      • 3. Liaise with relevant land managers
      • 4. Monitor populations
      • 9. Develop and implement a fire management strategy
      • 11. Conduct further surveys  
      • 12. Collect seed 
      • 13. Promote awareness
      • 14. Review the recovery plan and assess the need for further recovery actions 
        • Table 3. Summary of recovery actions
          • Total
    • Yearly Total
      • Total DEC:  $41,300
      • Total Other: $8,500
      • Total External Funding: $52,100
      • Total Costs: $101,900


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