SEQ NRM Plan & Review

2009 - Ongoing
South East Queensland

Summary

SEQ NRM Plan & Draft released for Public Consultation (deadline 4 January 2022)

QUICK LINKS

 

There are more resources to explore below.

 

Draft for consultation

 

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 Deep dive into the data

 

Please click here to see the draft for consultation

The science & data review to date

 

Click here for storymap

Click here to download a pdf copy

Please send any feedback to info@hlw.org.au


Click to search 2021
online data atlas

Click to download 2021 Natural Assets Status Report

 

 

NRM Plan timeline & document library

The plan

 

Deep dive into the data

 

Summary report on the data

 

Information used to update: methodology

 

Expert input to science & evaluation

 

Related legislation, policy & guidelines

 

2009

2016

2021

The original
Plan & benchmarks

Assessment of
Progress & future action

5-yearly
Review underway

 

 

 

The NRM Plan is at the heart of what we do at Healthy Land and Water, driving the focus of our action across the region.

Through the implementation of innovative and science-based projects and initiatives, training and workshops, collaboration and more, Healthy Land and Water and its members are working to improve and protect SEQ’s landscapes, farmland, waterways, coastal environments, and biodiversity.

 

“Having access to clean water and air, food and housing, protection from pollutants, and access to places that positively influence our state of mind and improve our connection to the environment improve our quality life and health.”

– Julie McLellan
CEO, Healthy Land and Water

 

 

Love South East Queensland? Have your say!

We want to identify challenges and priority actions to protect and restore the region’s natural assets (e.g. air, water, soil, and native vegetation). We want to maintain SEQ’s status as an icon for its natural wealth, beauty, liveability, and its people.

After a year long review and future-scoping process, involving a deep dive into the science, a comprehensive online survey and series of regional workshops, we have consolidated the science and feedback into a draft for consultation was released on 25 November 2021.

It is important that we hear from as many South East Queenslanders as possible to ensure we are acting on the most current information and responding to changing circumstances.

 

 

This project is supported by Healthy Land and Water through funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program. 

SEQ NRM Plan & Draft released for Public Consultation (deadline 4 January 2022)

QUICK LINKS

 

 

About the review

The large-scale public survey is an important part of the 5 yearly review of South East Queensland’s Natural Resource Management Plan (NRM Plan). The NRM Plan is at the heart of what we do at Healthy Land and Water, driving our actions for the sustainability and liveability of our region.

Healthy Land and Water is focused on ensuring the priorities in South East Queensland’s NRM Plan are moving with and adapting to our changing environments and supporting communities in the best way possible.

The review currently underway is the second review since the plan’s inception in 2009. The review process is rigorous, and has been underway for over a year now. It started with a comprehensive analysis of the data and science of progress against a set of baseline targets that were set for the region in 2009.

The next phase is getting as much feedback as possible from broad cross-section of stakeholders, which will be invaluable in future action planning. It adds an enormous layer of intel to the raw data that is collected, as who better to know the condition and threats to South East Queensland’s natural assets that the people who live here.

 

Why being part of the survey is important

The survey we are inviting you to be a part of gathers valuable data on the management of South East Queensland’s natural assets and progress against a set of baseline targets that were set for the region in 2009, to take us to 2030. It gathers knowledge on threats to our assets and enables us to jointly plan actions for a desirable future for South East Queensland.

We have taken utmost care in preparing a survey that reflects this significance, that is based on robust science and data, and that endeavours to engage and invite useful and substantial feedback on the future of our region’s assets.

 

What happens to the data

Healthy Land and Water reviews collated data sets, analysis methods, and progress against the targets, with support from academic/research bodies, government, and community experts. We are using an expert science committee to determine if the trends detected in the last review are continuing or have since changed, and if there are any emerging threats which need to be managed for the region.

 

What the 2016 review found

The 2016 review identified that three key regional drivers of change are continuing to impact the extent and condition of SEQ’s natural assets:

  1. Land use change – Loss of bushland and wetlands due to land use change directly impacts native wildlife and scenic amenity and has a flow on effect on water and air quality and soil health. Over 54,000 hectares of bushland in the region were lost between 2001 and 2009 and in 2016, it was estimated a further 57,000 hectares were at risk.
  2. Demographic change – The natural assets and liveability of SEQ are major draw cards for business investment and interstate and international migration. Population growth can result in more intensive land use, increased greenhouse gases and other air pollutants, poorer water quality and waterway health, and reduced resilience within natural ecosystems.
  3. Climate change – Some implications of predictions of a hotter, drier region, with increased frequency of extreme events and continued sea level rise, are increased demands on water supplies, water quality challenges, reduced coastal resilience, and increased flood and wildfire frequency and intensity.

The review recognised the substantial collective regional action and good returns on investment being experienced, but also highlighted there is still a lot of work to do to maintain and enhance our natural assets.

Of the 41 targets defined in the SEQ NRM Plan, 10 headline targets were identified as priority areas for review. These were then assessed, with the review finding that most of the associated natural assets had either declined in condition or were likely to under current ‘business as usual’ planning scenarios.

To read more about the headline targets, click on the targets tab above.

The current review will build on and update the findings of the 2016 review. It will also address new and emerging threats and opportunities. Importantly, it is being informed and co-owned by an engaged network of stakeholders.

 

Get involved

Do you have any feedback regarding the SEQ Natural Resource Management Plan? We would like to hear from you.

This is an opportunity for you to give us your ideas and suggestions and provide insight into what you think needs to happen in your local area or in the region to achieve the goals of the SEQ NRM Plan.

If you would like to get in touch, please send an email to info@hlw.org.au.

 

This project is supported by Healthy Land and Water, through funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program and the Queensland Government’s National Resource Investment Program (NRIP).

Want to find out how you can be involved?

Email us at info@hlw.org.au to find out how.

 


Click here to download
NRM Plan

 

 

Love South East Queensland? Have your say!

We want to identify challenges and priority actions to protect and restore the region’s natural assets (e.g. air, water, soil, and native vegetation). We want to maintain SEQ’s status as an icon for its natural wealth, beauty, liveability, and its people.

After a year long review and future-scoping process, involving a deep dive into the science, a comprehensive online survey and series of regional workshops, we have consolidated the science and feedback into a draft for consultation was released on 25 November 2021.

It is important that we hear from as many South East Queenslanders as possible to ensure we are acting on the most current information and responding to changing circumstancew.

 

 

On this page:

  • What is the NRM Plan
  • Why we need it
  • Purpose
  • Current condition & regular review

Click here to download the
NRM Plan for South East Queensland

Latest News: your chance to get involved

Your chance to be part of the 5-yearly review is coming up soon. To find out more, click on the 5-yearly review tab above.

 

What is the NRM Plan

A Natural Resource Management (NRM Plan) for a region is the suite of plans and actions for the protection and improvement of the region’s natural assets. It documents a coordinated set of actions that seek to conserve, manage, or enhance an area’s natural assets through proactive, planned programs and actions for sustaining the health of the region.

The plan is a living document, which is reviewed regularly to ensure currency to changing circumstances. South East Queensland commenced formulating the first iteration of the plan some 20 years ago, and like our environment and ecosystems, it has been adapted to our dynamic, changing environment ever since.

The NRM Plan integrates and balances the array of competing economic, cultural, and environmental factors to guide collaborative strategies and actions which produce benefits for the whole community.

In South East Queensland (SEQ), the NRM Plan is tasked to the region’s official natural resource management body, Healthy Land and Water. Our goal is to develop a plan which ensures SEQ remains an icon for its natural wealth, its liveability, and its people.

 

Why we need it

To conserve and effectively manage the natural and cultural assets of SEQ, we need to better understand what and where they are, their current conditions and trends over time, as well as the investments in place to protect them.

In this way, we can leverage on successes, identify gaps and contribute to a collective vision for the future state of our region supported by sustainable use of its natural assets.

Key challenges facing these assets and our ability to sustainably manage them include climate change, population growth, and changes in how land is used.

Natural assets such as air and soil, waterways and wetlands, rainforests, woodlands, forests and grasslands, coastal environments, as well as culture and people strengthen SEQ’s identity, health and liveability.

 

Purpose of the NRM Plan

The current SEQ NRM Plan contains a set of targets designed to assist with application of a collaborative approach and articulate the needs of the community (i.e. cultural, recreation and health), and those of a sustainable environment.

Through funding support from the Australian Government, the SEQ NRM Plan is designed to guide existing planning efforts from all levels of government, community, and industry in relation to natural resource management.

The plan identifies priority programs and is a useful document to ensure appropriate monitoring, evaluation, and reporting takes place.

The four main purposes of the SEQ NRM Plan are:

  1. To complement and inform state of the environment reporting and the preparation and review of the SEQ Regional Plan.
  2. To inform the preparation of local government planning schemes and policies, state government policy, government and non-government corporate plans, property plans.
  3. To inform the preparation of planning and investment associated with yearly and long-term business cycles at regional, sub-regional and property levels to ensure funding and community actions contribute to the achievement of regional targets.
  4. To advise state agencies and local governments in the assessment of development applications and activities that may significantly constrain the achievement of regional natural resource targets.

The targets set out in the plan are designed to ensure we maintain our region’s natural assets and our quality of life. By valuing natural assets and coordinating action at the property, catchment, and local government scale, we can build and protect the overall prosperity and wellbeing of the region.

The SEQ NRM Plan is recognised through the South East Queensland Regional Plan, ShapingSEQ, and Healthy Land and Water provides plan implementation updates to the Queensland and Australian Governments on a regular basis.

 

Current condition & regular review

To conserve and effectively manage the natural and cultural assets of SEQ, we need to better understand what and where they are, their current conditions and trends over time, as well as the investments in place to protect them.

Healthy Land and Water provides the leadership in the review of the SEQ NRM Plan on behalf of the Australian and Queensland Governments and our members, with input from the community. This includes evaluating performance against headline targets, brokering collaboration and engagement with key stakeholders, promoting improved understanding and articulation of Traditional Owner aspirations, identifying gaps and collate bespoke implementation plans. Our goal is to make SEQ an icon for its natural wealth, its liveability, and its people.

Every five years, Healthy Land and Water leads the review of the plan, identifying the latest and most accurate data and analysis methods. Progress against a set of targets is measured, with support from academic/research bodies, government, and community experts. Change is compared to a baseline for each target, created when the first plan was endorsed.

The first plan was created in 2009. The last major update to the plan was released in 2016. The 5 yearly review process is currently underway with a view to publishing an updated plan in 2021.

To find out more about the 5-yearly review – and how you can be involved – click on the 5 yearly review tab above.

 

How we use it on the ground

The NRM Plan is at the heart of what we do at Healthy Land and Water, driving the focus of our action across the region.

Through the implementation of innovative and science-based projects and initiatives, training and workshops, collaboration and more, Healthy Land and Water and its members are working to improve and protect SEQ’s landscapes, farmland, waterways, coastal environments, and biodiversity.

 

“Having access to clean water and air, food and housing, protection from pollutants, and access to places that positively influence our state of mind and improve our connection to the environment improve our quality life and health.”

– Julie McLellan
CEO, Healthy Land and Water

 

 

 

This project is supported by Healthy Land and Water through funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program.

 

41 targets, 10 priority

Of the 41 targets defined in the NRM Plan for South East Queensland, 10 headline targets were identified as priority areas for review.

These ten natural assets were identified by an expert panel and community roundtables to help tell a more focused story of how natural resource management can support the achievement of the Plan’s targets.

The 10 headline targets are listed below. Click on each target for more information.

Waterways Bushland Wetlands Beaches
Farmland Outdoor Recreational Spaces Seagrass, mangroves and reef Scenic amenity
Air quality Community

For each of the 10 natural assets, there is one high-level headline target within the SEQ NRM Plan that measures progress towards success. Each headline target has one or more linked indicators from the SEQ NRM Plan to assist with monitoring natural assets health. For example, protecting and managing bushland and forests also helps to maintain threatened species’ habitat, forest connectivity and wildlife corridors. Achievement of these headline targets is required to enhance and maintain the liveability and prosperity of the region.

The Natural Resource Atlas Story Map illustrates the latest data on condition of the 10 natural assets and the outcomes of our Ecosystem Health Monitoring Program (EHMP). The EHMP is an annual program that monitors waterway health, with results provided through a Report Card. These results contribute to assessing the status of the water asset and inform progress of ShapingSEQ.

Highlights

There has been much action and many wins over the lifetime of the NRM Plan.

This is the result of true collaboration and investment from Australian, State and Local Governments, community and environmental groups, industry and research, First Nation People and landholders.

The community of SEQ has on average tripled the value of original funds invested by governments and industry by providing labour and other resources to plan and implement local on ground projects.

A recent snapshot of some of the activities includes:

  • Over 175 collaborations resulting in improved natural resource management (2016-2019).
  • 40 projects with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders.
  • 9 Indigenous people employed in projects on Country.
  • 13 workshops held with 102 participants.
  • Management activities for two cultural heritage sites.
  • However, a number of barriers are still impacting on communities’ and Traditional Owners’ ability to effectively and fully participate in natural resource management. It is anticipated that the current revision will highlight the enduring barriers and jointly investigate bespoke options.

At the end of the review we will be able to update the extensive natural resource management projects in SEQ in the lifetime of the plan. In the lifetime of the 2004-2014 SEQ NRM Plan, there was over 2,350 kilometres of creek bank stabilisation works, 11,460 hectares of bushland management and revegetation, and 16,523 hectares of weed management delivered across SEQ.

 

History of the Plan

In 2003, National Resource Management South East Queensland (NRMSEQ) and SEQ Western Catchments Group (SEQWCG) were formed through the Australian Government’s Natural Heritage Trust and National Action Plan for Salinity and Water Quality programs; each were tasked to develop an NRM plan relating to their area of activity.  NRMSEQ developed the SEQ Integrated Natural Resource Management Plan – the Future in the Balance and SEQWCG developed Healthy Land, Our Future – An Integrated Regional Natural Resource Management Plan for the Western Catchments of SEQ.

In 2005, NRMSEQ and SEQ Western Catchments Group merged to form SEQ Catchments Ltd and work started on a new, combined NRM Plan for the region.

In 2009, the new NRM plan for the region, the South East Queensland Natural Resource Management Plan 2009-2031 (the SEQ NRM Plan 2009; DERM 2009) was launched. Development of this whole-of-community plan was undertaken with the broader SEQ community and coordinated by the South East Queensland Regional Coordination Group, namely: Queensland Government, SEQ Traditional Owner Alliance, Growcom, SEQ Catchments Ltd, Healthy Waterways, Consortium for Integrated Resource Management, Queensland Conservation Council, SEQ Water, and Council of Mayors (SEQ).

The SEQ NRM Plan 2009 was purposefully “designed to guide existing and future plans, strategies and actions to coordinate the management and use of natural resources to enhance community, economic and environmental values” (DERM 2009), rather than to be an action- oriented implementation plan, in recognition of the many existing plans within the region. Whilst not statutory, the SEQ NRM Plan 2009 was a Policy in the statutory South East Queensland Regional Plan 2009-2031 (DIP 2009), which required land use change to have due regard to the achievement of NRM targets. Targets in the SEQ NRM Plan 2009 identified the minimum desired extent and, in some cases the condition, of integral components of land and seascapes in the SEQ region. The Plan has 41 targets under the following asset themes:

  • Water
  • Land
  • Air and atmosphere
  • Nature conservation
  • Coastal and marine
  • Regional landscape areas
  • Community
  • Traditional owners

 

In 2016, as requirement of the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program for specific consideration the impacts of climate change, and in accord with its five-year review cycle, SEQ Catchments completed an update of the SEQ NRM Plan and a review of progress toward achievement of targets. The resulting revised SEQ NRM Plan, Managing Natural Assets for a Prosperous South East Queensland 2014-2031 (Prosperous SEQ; SEQC 2016) also enhanced the target framework by identifying 10 headline targets supported by the remaining 31 targets (referred to as indicator targets), to increase acceptance and improve uptake of the Plan.

  • Waterways
  • Bushland
  • Beaches
  • Wetlands
  • Farmland
  • Outdoor recreational spaces
  • Seagrass, mangroves and reef
  • Scenic amenity
  • Air quality
  • Community

The 2021 review of the SEQ NRM Plan has reinforced the guiding principle that all lands and other natural assets in the region form traditional Aboriginal landscapes and are maintained by various natural resource managers.

The targets in the SEQ NRM Plan are based on the fact that South East Queensland was a vastly different place before non-Aboriginal settlement commenced in 1824 and that it cannot return to this pre-colonial state. Although shaped by human occupants for tens of thousands of years prior to 1824, the region’s lands, waters, atmosphere and biodiversity were substantially unaffected by the impacts of development. Non- Aboriginal settlement has had significant impacts.

The intervening period of settlement and dispossession has severely disrupted First People’s kinship networks and connection to Country. First Nation traditional governance based on a relationist world view has been replaced by a market driven paradigm facilitated by multiple layers of regulation and governance.

First Nations’ knowledge and science which is at the core of caring for country remains strong and tangible. First Nation science continues to become better understood once again in the modern world.

The Goori–Murri Nation Traditional Owner groups of SEQ collectively identify themselves as the Goori–Murri Nation. This Nation comprises several autonomous communities (nations) that have shared and distinct languages, cultural practices, Songlines and Dreamings. Since time immemorial, Traditional Owners have cared for Country, and Country has cared for them.

The statutory regional plan for Southeast Queensland, ShapingSEQ acknowledges that the SEQ of today is a changed place, where traditional country is shared. However, Traditional Owners have an ongoing and unique connection to their ancestral lands and have responsibilities to the land and sea under their traditional law and customs. Country continues to have a role in the spiritual, social and economic future of Traditional Owners.

ShapingSEQ also acknowledges this spiritual and physical connection with Country and pledges to engage Traditional Owners in maintaining and enhancing the health of Goori–Murri Nation and the wellbeing of Traditional Owners. ShapingSEQ states that cultural landscapes overlap with many other values in the region and are recognised for a variety of reasons. The example of the Glass House Mountains is given as an iconic set of physical elements in SEQ that are on the National Heritage Register and also hold great meaning for Traditional Owners as part of creation or Dreamtime Stories. Many roads, such as Old Gympie Road, follow ancient pathways that connected the Goori–Murri Nation at times of celebration such as the Bunya Festival.

The Queensland Government recognises Traditional Owners who have been granted Native Title over land and sea Country and their active role in the ongoing management of cultural resources for the important role they play in the social, spiritual and economic future of these communities. The Queensland Government also recognises that current and future Native Title determinations provide the opportunity to work with Traditional Owners to maintain and enhance the health of SEQ land and sea Country.

 

Map of Traditional Owner Groups in SEQ

About 40% of Queensland’s Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander population live in SEQ.

As with other urban/peri-urban regions in south-eastern Australia, Southeast Queensland (SEQ) contains a large heterogeneous Indigenous population that is comprised of individuals and families drawn from communities based across Australia. They consist of those who identify as descendants of the original inhabitants of the region (Aboriginal Traditional Owners) and those who have moved to the region and made it their home (historical and contemporary residents). With the increasing urbanisation of Indigenous peoples, it is a region with a steadily growing Aboriginal population.

The evidence emerging from research clearly demonstrates that Aboriginal people’s consideration of the future is significantly influenced and dominated by economic aspirations which are seen as fundamental survival strategies for their communities. Many other initiatives can be linked and / or run in parallel with natural resource management initiatives which can start to address some long standing socio-economic issues and the capacity of Traditional Owners to be involved in NRM.

The distinction between SEQ specific and non SEQ Traditional Owners is an important one particularly for Indigenous engagement for natural resource management. It requires different purposes, approaches and methods in the engagement with the two different groups of Indigenous People.

  1. Therefore the following generic attributes of SEQ Indigenous groups have been used in the development of engagement initiatives:
    1. In the SEQ context, Indigenous engagement will be with urban and peri-urban communities and Traditional Owners (TOs) who can have significantly different backgrounds, experiences and aspirations to those Indigenous communities from remote or northern communities;
  2. Almost all SEQ TO communities were displaced from their traditional ‘Country’ in the colonial past and many are just now reuniting with their ‘Country’;
  3. Consequently, there is a vast range in awareness, understanding and capacity amongst TO groups;
  4. Very few youths from a Traditional Owner background have to date pursued tertiary and sub-tertiary studies in planning and natural resource management. This dearth of qualifications in these landscape management fields results in very limited numbers of suitably qualified TOs available to their communities to support them in the ongoing management of their ‘Country’;
  5. Sources and ownership of Traditional Indigenous Knowledge varies across the region and between groups with significant gaps existing;
  6. Overall the majority of the current representatives of the various TO groups and affiliations do not have a working history of collaborating especially on a whole of region basis and certainly not with a single regional scale focus;
  7. Sufficient corporate knowledge and experience still exist in the SEQ Indigenous communities with respect to the ‘regional’ model of engagement and its benefits to them as a whole;
  8. All SEQ TO groups have a large proportion of their community who live ‘off Country’ with a sizeable number of younger members who are/have studied away and are pursuing careers external to their ‘Country’ and indeed the SEQ region; and
  9. All groups are at different stages in seeking Native Title. Other groups have only just recently registered claims and it is conceivable that some groups may decide not to seek Native Title through the courts. There are external to SEQ examples of Traditional Owner groups gaining access to their ‘Country’ through non-court means.

These attributes have formed the basis for an Indigenous Engagement Action Plan including recommendations for implementation based on existing planning/strategic documents.

 

First Nations and NRM Planning in SEQ

First Nation’s people have a long involvement in NRM planning in SEQ at multiple scales. At a regional scale First People have advocated and played a pivotal role in the integration of Indigenous values in land use planning and resource management.

At a sub region or more accurately a First Nation scale (as depicted in Figure XX), Traditional Owners (many recognised as sovereign custodians by Native Title determinations) have developed stewardship plans and other documents to guide and influence policy and land use planning decisions.

Healthy Land and Water’s Reconciliation Action Plan (RAP) reinforces this relationship and a broader commitment to enable respectful and appropriate inclusion of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples in the delivery of natural resource management activities and for equitable outcomes for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander stakeholders.

Many of these projects involve partnership with organisations and local governments. This portfolio of projects is actively growing due to the established relationships between HLW staff and First Nations.

 

Case study

Quandamooka Country/Estate

One example of such an organisation is the Quandamooka Yoolooburrabee Aboriginal Corporation Registered Native Title Body Corporate (QYAC). QYAC is the registered Prescribed Body Corporate (PBC) created in accordance with the Native Title Act 1993 (Cth). QYAC acts as the agent for the Quandamooka Peoples’ Native Title rights and interests in land and sea country. QYAC is also the registered cultural heritage body under the Aboriginal Cultural Heritage Act 2003 (QLD). QYAC is responsible for cultural heritage management across the Quandamooka Estate.

The Quandamooka Estate includes the majority of Quandamooka (Moreton Bay) Ramsar site. QYAC on behalf of the Quandamooka People is actively involved and in many cases leading the planning and stewardship of matters related to Quandamooka. Quandamooka Land and Sea Management Agency (QALSMA) manages Naree Budjong Djara National Park as part of a joint management arrangement with Queensland Parks and Wildlife. This has direct benefits for the restoration of, and reduction in threats to, the ecological character of Quandamooka as a Ramsar site.

The following are examples of the range and importance of projects lead by or involving First Nations in the region:

  • Moreton Bay Ramsar Wetland Project – Over the next five years, Healthy Land and Water will be working to reduce threats and restore habitat in and around the Moreton Bay Ramsar site, alongside project delivery partners including private landowners, land managers, local landcare groups, and Traditional Owners.
  • The Pig Control on Quandamooka Country program is being rolled out across more than 600 hectares of Quandamooka Country to reduce and manage the island’s feral pig population, estimated to be between 20-40 pigs. The collaboration between QYAC and QPWS has provided Quandamooka rangers with the opportunity to grow the knowledge and learnings around pig control techniques and technologies being used to implement the program. It has also created an environment where QPWS Rangers learn from the QYAC Rangers about sites of significance and Traditional lifeways.
  • Caring for Country on Guwawenewa (Goat Island) – This project involves supporting the Quandamooka People through QYAC to undertake restoration on Guwawenewa (Goat Island) through weed removal and the regeneration of native plants. This work aims to protect and enhance the ecological and cultural values of the island. Project works are also benefitting habitat for shorebirds and other unique fauna found on this small coral cay.
  • Feral Pest Management on Minjerribah – During 2017, QYAC coordinated with other land managers on the installation of 150 bait stations across the island. More than 700 foxes were removed as a result.

QYAC and Healthy Land and Water are key partners in achieving targets (amongst others) in the SEQ NRM Plan related to Quandamooka. A Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) states the roles and responsibilities of the two entities.

 

 

 

Get in touch

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  • PO Box: 13204, George Street Brisbane QLD 4003
  • Phone: (07) 3177 9100
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