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The Aboriginal Economic Development (AED) function within the Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development (DPIRD) aims to unlock significant and impactful regional Aboriginal economic
The European wasp surveillance and eradication program is a yearly campaign, aimed at detecting the presence of this destructive pest as early as possible so that nests can be found and eradicated.
DPIRD’s Adopt-a-trap program is a key part of Western Australia’s annual European wasp surveillance.
Pastoral rangelands provide a range of benefits in addition to pastoralism: tourism, ecological services, mining, and cultural and heritage values for Indigenous people.
The European wasp is considered one of the worst wasps in the world - harmful to people, our outdoor lifestyle and to our horticultural and agricultural industries.
Introducing new plants to an area can have positive and negative effects on the environment, economy and community.
In poor growing seasons, crops may not be good enough to harvest. Managers need to make some tough decisions, after assessing feed value for livestock, potential weed seed set, level of herbicide
Up to date autumn/winter and winter/spring insecticide spray guides are provided by the department every year to help growers and consultants manage insect pests in canola, lupin and cereal crops.
Slugs and slaters are among the most important pests of truffles. When abundant, they cause significant damage to truffles.
Researchers and supervisors from Western Australian universities are invited to apply for WA sheep industry scholarships.