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All livestock in Western Australia must be correctly identified according to species.
The National Livestock Identification System (NLIS) describes Australia’s system for the identification and tracing of livestock.
Goats in Western Australia are required to be identified by the age of six months or before they leave the property of birth, whichever occurs first.
Growing global demand for Australian beef products, driven primarily by Asian countries, presents opportunities to expand livestock production and value add in the Kimberley and Pilbara regions of
All cattle in Western Australia are required to be earmarked or branded by the age of six months in the south west and by 18 months in the north, or before leaving the property, whichever occurs fi
Classical swine fever (CSF) and African swine fever (ASF) are both highly contagious viral diseases that only affect pigs. The diseases are similar, although they are caused by different viruses.
Identification of livestock is required by law under the Biosecurity and Agriculture Management (Identification and Movement of Stock and Apiaries) Regulations 2013 [BAM (IMSA) regulations].
Western Australia (WA) has a mandatory livestock ownership, identification and movement system.
The release of the nation’s first Digital Infrastructure Atlas will provide WA enterprises with increased opportunities to improve their telecommunications services.
The WA Livestock Disease Outlook - for vets provides information about recent livestock disease cases in Western Australia and diseases likely to occur in the next month. Calling a vet to...
Congratulations to the following applicants who have been selected to be awarded an Export Competitiveness Grant (ECG).
In Australia it is illegal to feed animal matter to cattle, sheep, goats, deer, alpacas and other ruminant animals. These restrictions are a key part of Australia's ruminant feed ban.
The Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development (DPIRD) will hold the 2018 Western Australian Horticulture Update at Crown Convention Centre on August 16 and August 17.
The Western Australian Horticulture Update, 2018 will take place on Thursday August 16 and Friday August 17, 2018 at the Crown Convention Centre, Perth.
The Northern Australia Biosecurity Surveillance (NABS) project is a coordinated surveillance program to enhance the early detection of exotic disease incursions and to provide sufficient surveillan
Calling a vet to investigate disease protects our markets
The WA Livestock Disease Outlook provides information about recent livestock disease cases in Western...
The National Arbovirus Monitoring Program (NAMP) monitors the distribution of economically important insect-borne viruses of livestock and their vectors.
A key component of live animal exports is the health certification that demonstrates to the importing country that the livestock meet market requirements.
The demand for high value agricultural produce continues to increase and provides great opportunities to Australian agriculture.