- GOOD NEWS FOR LANDCARE FACILITATORS
- VOLUNTEER RECOGNITION EVENT
- TYLDEN LANDCARE PROJECT STORY IN NORTH CENTRAL CHAT
- BIRDSONG,MUSIC AND THE EVOLUTION OF LISTENING
Environment Minister Announces continued Funding
For Landcare Facilitators
For the full article go to link below.http://www.elliottmidnews.com.au/story/3000084/local-projects-to-benefit/
1 May 2015 – North Central Volunteer Recognition Event
If you’re a Landcare or Waterwatch volunteer from the North Central region then you’re invited to a special event to celebrate your achievements.
The volunteer recognition event being run by the North Central Catchment Management Authority on Friday 1st May 2015 will have a range of activities on offer, including:
- Guided tour of a local Landcare and Waterwatch projects
– Discover borth central Victoria’s rare Yarra Gums and Snow Gums.
– Learn about Birch’s Creek and its resident Platypus.
- Twilight picnic against the backdrop of Anderson’s Mill at Smeaton.
- Moonlight cinema showcasing short films from the EnvironmentalFilm Festival Melbourne.
When: Friday 1 May 2015
Time: 4.00 pm – Guided tour
5.30 pm – Twilight picnic and moonlight cinema
9.00 pm – Event close
Where: Anderson’s Mill, Creswick-Newstead Road, Smeaton
Cost: FREE. BYO warm clothing, picnic and drinks. BBQ dinner and cheese platters available for purchase.
RSVP: Is essential to the North Central CMA by Wednesday 29 April 2015 via email email@example.com or phone 03 5448 7124. Please advise if you are buying dinner and/or cheese platter
North Central Chat Out with an Article about Tylden Landcare’s Project
23 April 2015 – Why music happened; birdsong, music and the evolution of listening
The Castlemaine Library is set to come alive later this month with the sounds of bird calls, frog choruses and drumbeats. “Why music happened; birdsong, music and the evolution of listening” is a sonic journey presented by Andrew Skeoch.
Andrew will explore how nature – through birdsong, animal calls, insect and frog choruses – uses sound to communicate, survive and adapt, and will discuss how music has evolved in our own species.
Andrew is a bioacoustic researcher, musician and sound recordist. His intriguing conclusions are supported by audio recordings made over 20 years in wild habitats the world over, and will have you appreciating music from an entirely fresh perspective.
This free event is being hosted by the Castlemaine Library – Bookings are essential – please click here or phone the library on 5472 1458.
Light refreshments provided.
Thursday, 23 April 2015 – 6:00pm to 7:30pm