Securing a shared future for wildlife and people

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2018 is just around the corner, and with it the promise of a fresh new year’s resolution to fulfil. Instead of half-heartedly committing to losing weight or getting fit, this year choose a resolution for the wild.
A five-week-old Boobook Owl was found orphaned at a children’s playground in Sydney’s Killara and brought to Taronga Wildlife Hospital this week.
The intrepid traveller all the way from New Zealand to Perth to Taronga is settling in very well and making friends at Taronga Zoo.
Bradley Trevor Greive is a passionate advocate for animals and an author of more than 20 books, including the heartfelt real life story of a magpie named Penguin. Here he shares why a connection with nature is so important.
Educating fishermen on the importance of the fishing cat may be key to the species survival.
Taronga Western Plains Zoo’s four African Lion cubs have turned one!
Taronga Wildlife Officer Jane Hall returns from a whirlwind research trip that saw her meeting with wildlife diseases experts from all over the world.
On 20 October, Taronga Western Plains Zoo’s three Cheetah juvenile cubs turned one!
Taronga Wildlife Hospital nurses Frances Hulst and Debbie Pritchard return from working with Woylie in western NSW.
Ecologists are studying little penguins to determine how they are coping with a changing environment.

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Major advances in DNA technology are helping researchers find the elusive #platypus and uncover information on main… https://t.co/11FC2jE8jE
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Public Notices

Update on three year old White Rhino Macheo
As part of a 10 year Centenary Master Plan upgrade, Taronga has submitted plans to build an Australian Habitat Exhibit (phase 1) which includes an overnight conservation experience called the Taronga Wildlife Retreat.
Taronga Zoo would not dissect animals for public display. Taronga’s first concern is always for the welfare and dignity of the remarkable animals in our care.
Taronga Zoo’s young male elephant, Luk Chai, 5, had some dental work on his tusks today. Taronga’s Senior Veterinarian, Dr Larry Vogelnest, said some elephants including Luk Chai, have brittle tusks that are prone to cracking and infection.