The Wakulla wildlife refuge is one of the best places to see wildlife in Australia.
It has the rare opportunity to visit wildlife at a time of peak migration season, when millions of animals cross from their natural habitat to seek refuge.
It’s also a popular place to go on holiday, with holidaymakers arriving every day.
But, in recent years, the wildlife refuge has been on the decline.
The number of animals in the area has dropped by over 40 per cent, according to the Wilderness Society.
It said the decline was caused by poaching and human encroachment.
“When people come to the wildlife sanctuary they think they are visiting a zoo or wildlife museum,” said the society’s executive director, Richard Leech.
“We can see that through the decline in numbers of animals. “
“And the impact on the local communities is that the sanctuary now sits on the backside of a highway and has been damaged by road traffic. “
“That’s a huge problem and it’s going to affect the wildlife here.” “
“There’s no real protection” of wildlife in the refuge, Mr Leech said. “
That’s a huge problem and it’s going to affect the wildlife here.”
“There’s no real protection” of wildlife in the refuge, Mr Leech said.
“There’s a very low chance that any animal is going to survive.”
He said the animals in his sanctuary would have been “a good model” for the wildlife protection act of 1975.
Mr Leech, who has been involved in the conservation of wildlife and wildflowers in WA for over 30 years, said he hoped the government would be open to considering an amendment to the act.
“We’ve got a lot of local wildlife, we’ve got good wildlife conservationists here and we need to work with them,” he said.
But Mr Leach said the government needed to take action now to preserve the wildlife and help the local community.
‘The people who run this place have lost control’ “This is a sanctuary that was set up to protect and nurture the natural world, and that’s a long way off,” he told ABC Radio WA.
Mr Lecher said he wanted to see a commitment from the government to protect the sanctuary, and the local people, as the refuge’s current situation worsened. “
People who live here don’t really care what’s happening in the rest of the world, but this is their backyard, and they don’t want to have any responsibility for the wellbeing of wildlife there.”
Mr Lecher said he wanted to see a commitment from the government to protect the sanctuary, and the local people, as the refuge’s current situation worsened.
He said the WSWS was working with the WA Government on plans to ensure that the refuge is maintained, and is protected from human encroachers.
WSWS WA chief executive Chris Jones said the organisation would continue to advocate for the conservation and protection of wildlife, and support the WA Premier’s plans to improve the conservation sector in WA.
“The people involved in wildlife management are not just wildlife enthusiasts who are going to enjoy visiting the refuge,” he wrote in a statement.
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