Tattler is the Newsletter for the Asia Pacific Flyways. It is published four times a year, in April, July, October and December. Short articles and news are requested from people living throughout the Asia Pacific region.
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Stilt is the AWSG journal. It is published twice a year, in April and October.
Stilt contains papers, reports, articles and notes about waders within the Flyway. It is one of the major publications in the world devoted solely to waders. Papers on unfinished work and contributions from amateurs are encouraged.
http://ourdentalplan.com/chiropractic-care/ Previous issues available for download
http://spinecarecentre.com/album21_g.css Monitoring Yellow Sea Migrants in Australia (MYSMA)
In non-breeding season, North-western Australia is home to more migratory shorebirds than any other region in Australia and arguably in the East Asian – Australasian flyway. The most important two sites in north-western Australia are Roebuck Bay and Eighty-mile Beach, both of which are designated as Ramsar areas. This report presents findings from workshops and extensive shorebird and waterbird surveys carried out in north-western Australia in December 2008.
The 2006-2008 Saemangeum Shorebird Monitoring Program Report (English and Korean)
The Saemangeum Shorebird Monitoring Program (SSMP) was initiated in 2006 by Birds Korea and The Australasian Wader Studies Group. The aim of the SSMP is to monitor and publicise changes in shorebird numbers during northward migration (April/May) 2006-2008 at Saemangeum and the adjacent Gomso Bay and Geum Estuary (collectively known as the SSMP Study Site). The SSMP links with the Monitoring Yellow Sea Migrants in Australia (MYSMA) program, and was supplemented by a national shorebird survey in the ROK in May 2008.
Get the latest news from the AWSG and across the East Asian-Australasian Flyway. More ..
We produce two publications; our official journal, The Stilt and our Newsletter, The Tattler. More ..
The AWSG has affiliated groups in every state of Australian and New Zealand. More ..
BirdLife Australia is proud to be the nation's largest bird conservation organisation. As an independent, not-for-profit organisation, our aim is clear: to create a bright future for Australia's birds. More ..
BirdLife Australia is an organisation that has a clear commitment to action and results. We’re proud of our achievements, but we know there is always more to be done. But we can’t do it alone - we want you to get involved. More ..
To ensure the future of waders and their habitats in Australia through research and conservation programs and to encourage and assist similar programs in the rest of the East Asian-Australasian Flyway and network of shorebird sites.