Australian Geographic Shop
Australian Geographic Shop

Rediscovered: the Tassie tiger

Email sent: May 21, 2020 3:15am

Is this your brand on Milled? You can claim it.

Plus, meet Eric the Elaphrosaur, investigate the National Measurement Institute and celebrating our native beezzzzzz 🐝

Footage of the last known moving images of the now extinct thylacine has been uncovered. Shot in 1935 for the travelogue Tasmania the Wonderland, the clip shows Benjamin, the last known surviving thylacine at a Hobart Zoo, who died 18 months after the footage was captured. Previously, footage of Benjamin shot in 1933 was believed to be the final moving images of a living thylacine.
Watch now

An endless quest: the search for the Tasmanian tiger

The Tasmanian tiger is officially extinct. Yet as biologists investigate plausible sightings, it’s clear the search never stopped.

Fossil of unusual toothless dinosaur discovered in Australia

Meet Eric the Elaphrosaur.

This jacana leg situation is actually adorable

Meet the jacanas, a family of wading birds that are spread across Asia, Africa, South and Central America, and Australia.
Discover more

Calling all environmental innovators

The Wild Idea Incubator wants to hear your business ideas that can help our environment.

In celebration of these important beauties on International Bee Day

The native, blue-banded bee is an important pollinator for Australian crops.

Size matters: inside Australia’s National Measurement Institute 

You’ve probably never heard of this national institute, but it’s got your measure every day from the moment you wake.
Do you measure up?


NSW travel is ‘GO’ 


Travel will be allowed in NSW from 1 June. Start exploring and supporting communities hard hit by the summer bushfires and COVID-19 restrictions. 


Escape to the Shoalhaven 

Just a few hours drive south of Sydney, the Shoalhaven is paradise found. Here’s why you should visit soon.

Help save the greater glider

An estimated 26 per cent of the greater glider population in East Gippsland, Victoria, was killed in the 2019–2020 bushfire catastrophe, when more than
1.5 million ha of Victoria’s bushland burned. This is a devastating blow to the population of the already threatened species.

The Victorian National Parks Association hopes to secure habitat for the surviving greater gliders by launching a campaign to protect Wombat State Forest, the westernmost part of the species’ range. Being designated state forest, it can be logged at any time. But the campaign hopes to protect the forest by proposing that it be turned into a new national park.

Make a difference. Please donate today. Funds raised will help save and support our greater glider population.
Donate now
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