Themeda triandra
Upper Shoalhaven and Upper Deua Landcare Network
Windellama Primary School Flow Forms Braidwood Urban Landcare Sheep Station Creek Landcare Upper Deua Landcare Majors Creek Broom Bash
Bourkes Crossing
Other Projects & Community Groups in the Upper Shoalhaven and Upper Deua
Two Fires Festival of Arts and Activism
Transition Towns - Braidwood
Natural Sequence Farming Association
The Natural Sequence Farming Association is a national, not for profit association established to support the work of Peter Andrews OAM. The better understanding of the functions of the Australian landscape and the restoration of those functions will contribute to regenerating degraded land and a greater sustainable productivity.
The NSFA was founded here in the Upper Shoalhaven area in 2007 and has furthered the understanding and promotion of the principals of how the Australian landscape has and continues to function naturally. These efficient processes that recycled water and nutrients have been explained by Peter Andrews in his two books Back from the Brink and Beyond the Brink. Peter is the patron of the NSFA and regularly comes to Braidwood to participate in NSFA field days and workshops with farmers and government agencies.
If you would like to learn more about NSFA, get involved in field days or become a member please contact Lea Barrett on 0411 892 957 or email

Majors Creek Community Website

Windellama Community Website


Other Projects & Community Groups in NSW

K2C is a community partnership established to help landholders reconnect isolated woodlands and grasslands between Kosciuszko and Namadgi National Parks and the coastal forests of the Far South Coast.
They produce a fantastic Newsletter called K2C Groundcover that is well worth reading
The Great Eastern Ranges
The Great Eastern Ranges Initiative aims to maintain and improve long-term connectivity conservation of mountain ecosystems running the length of eastern Australia. The 1,200 km New South Wales section of the Great Eastern Ranges is the current area of focus.
The Grassy Box Woodland Conservation Management Network
A Conservation Management Network (CMN) is a network of remnants of native vegetation, their owners or managers and other interested individuals. CMNs usually focus on a single ecological community (e.g. grassy ecosystems), because the management needs of each community are relatively uniform. An important purpose of CMNs is to assist landholders and land managers in the management of remnants.
CMNs are the only networks specifically focusing on remnant vegetation across a range of land tenures. For more information go to
The Grassy Box Woodland CMN produces a very good newsletter called ‘Woodland Wanderings’. Membership to the network and access to the newsletter can be gained HERE.
The Southern Tablelands Grassy Ecosystems Conservation Management Network can be reached by clicking HERE


Soils aint Soils


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