Links and Relevant Publications
The BNWT is a member of the Alliance for Zero Extinction:
We support and work closely with Australian Animals Care & Education, who run Project Kial, the Queensland captive-breeding program:
Below is a selection of some of the key research papers on the Flashjack. This work, along with the rest of the research, is used to guide many of the Trusts’ decisions. Copies are not available through the Trust.
Gordon G & Lawrie BC (1980). The rediscovery of the bridled nailtail wallaby (Onychogalea fraenata Gould) in Queensland. Australian Wildlife Research 7: 339-345.
Ellis B, Tierney PJ & Dawson TJ (1992). The Diet of the Bridled Nailtail Wallaby (Onychogalea fraenata). I. Site and Seasonal Influences and Dietary Overlap with the Black-striped Wallaby (Macropus dorsalis) and Domestic Cattle. Wildlife Research 19: 65-78.
Kearney F, McAllister R & MacLeod N (2012). Conservation and grazing in Australia’s northeast: the bridled nailtail wallaby. Pastoralism, 2, 1 (Special Edition)
McCallum H, Timmers P & Hoyle S (1995). Modelling the Impact of Predation on Reintroductions of Bridled Nailtail Wallabies. Wildlife Research 22: 163-171. Evans C & Jarman PJ (1999). Diets and feeding selectivities of bridled nailtail wallabies and black-striped wallabies. Wildlife Research 26: 1-19.
Fisher DO, Blomberg SP & Hoyle SD (2001). Mechanisms of drought-induced population decline in an endangered wallaby. Biological Conservation 102: 107-115
Fisher DO & Goldizen AW (2001).Maternal care and infant behaviour of the bridled nailtail wallaby (Onychogalea fraenata). Journal of the Zoological Society of London 255: 321-330.
Pople TR, Lowry J, Lundie-Jenkins G, Clancy TF, McCallum H, Sigg D, Hoolihan D & Hamilton S (2001). Demography of bridled nailtail wallabies translocated to the edge of their former range from captive and wild stock. Biological Conservation 102: 285-299.
Sigg DP, Goldizen AW & Pople TR (2005). The importance of mating system in translocation programs: reproductive success of released male bridled nailtail wallabies. Biological Conservation 123: 389-300.
Sigg DP (2006). Reduced genetic diversity and significant genetic differentiation after translocation: Comparison of the remnant and translocated populations of bridled nailtail wallabies (Onychogalea fraenata). Conservation Genetics 7: 577-589