For observations made between 2018/01/01 and 2028/01/01
Submissions accepted up to 2028/01/01
Cleland National Park is a protected area located in the Adelaide Hills of South Australia, covering over 1,500 hectares of land. The park is renowned for its diverse range of native flora and fauna species, many of which are endemic to the region. The flora of Cleland Conservation Park includes over 500 native plant species, ranging from eucalyptus trees and wattles to ferns and orchids. One of the park's most distinctive features is the heathlands, which are dominated by species such as banksias, tea-trees, and heaths. The fauna of Cleland National Park is equally diverse, with over 100 bird species, numerous reptiles, amphibians, and invertebrates. Some of the most notable species in the park include Kangaroos, Koalas, Echidnas, and Possums. The park is also home to a number of rare and endangered species, such as the Southern Brown Bandicoot and the Yellow-footed Antechinus. Visitors to the park can explore a range of walking trails, including the Waterfall Gully to Mount Lofty Summit trail, which offers stunning views over Adelaide and the surrounding area. Interpretive signs and displays throughout the park provide information about the flora and fauna, as well as the park's rich cultural and historical heritage.
Malurus cyaneus (Ellis, 1782)
Strepera versicolor (Latham, 1802)
Platycercus elegans (Gmelin, 1788)
Petroica boodang (Lesson, 1837)
Cormobates leucophaea (Latham, 1802)
Dacelo novaeguineae (Hermann, 1783)
Pultenaea daphnoides J.C.Wendl.
Rhipidura albiscapa Gould, 1840
Phylidonyris novaehollandiae (Latham, 1790)
Macropus fuliginosus (Desmarest, 1817)