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The latest brochure is attached in pdf form
And, as a bonus, a brochure from 1983. Where were you in 1983?
The project is using a Ministry for the Environment grant to support volunteers to improve biodiversity on the Kapiti Coast. Four main areas are covered in the initial work - Queen Elizabeth Park, the Paekakariki-Pukerua Bay escarpment, the Whareroa Farm Reserve and part of Perkins farm/Middle Run.
There are six streams of work. These are
The latest Health & Safety Rules of the Guardians
As part of a nationwide planting project beginning in Rugby World Cup year of 2011, including Rugby Living Legends, Whareroa has been lucky enough to have about 9'000 plants funded by Project Crimson / Rugby Living Legends
The attached e-book published at the end of 2015 (split into 3 parts only for Naturespace-specific technical reasons) celebrates the project and includes an entry for the 3 years or so of plantings funded by the Living Legends project at Whareroa. It also includes photos of Christian Cullen, Sir Colin Meads, Sir Brian Lochore and many more.
This logbook shows hours worked, nature of work done and type and quantity of any herbicides used
"Pest Control" has two parts in Whareroa: the control of animal pests (begun in 2013) and also the control of plant/weed pests (begun in 2016).
Animal Pest Control
Join online or print off the form and send it in!
Its as simple as filling out the attached form and sending it our Treasurer with your payment (it is called a "renewal" form but you can also use it if you are joining for the first time).
All details including address and bank account are included in the form, or you can email the form to us at: [email protected]
Looking forward to welcoming you to help us help Whareroa!
The first document posted here is a 2008 Masters thesis on the ecological and riparian health of the south branch of the Whareroa Stream.
The second document contains the accumulated notes to April 13, 2014 recorded on the WGCT Facebook page under "Flora &Flora of Whareroa Notes".
From 2011, we attach an Archaeological Monitoring Report containing some fascinating insight into early Maori settlement going back to the 19th century and probably earlier, as well as a homestead from the beginning of the 20th century