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Freshwater education

activity involved in monitoring and restoring a local wetland if appropriate. We can help get you up and running with a monitoring and restoration project using the WETMAK resource developed by NZ Landcare Trust: https://www.landcare.org.nz/resource-item/wetmak Options for monitoring and restoration, depend on the suitability of the wetland and level/ability of your students and include: Setting up photopoints. Mapping wetland vegetation. Conducting a weed survey. Invasive predator monitoring and

Volcano hazards management for Taranaki - GNS Science

......................................................................................................... 44 FIGURES Figure 1 Volcano hazard management during crisis and non crisis periods. ................................................... 1 Figure 2 Map of Taranaki volcanic centre and surrounding towns. .................................................................. 2 Figure 3 A map of the GeoNet Taranaki Seismic Network (from Sherburn, Scott & Miller, 2010). ................... 5 Figure 4 Volcanic ash particle (scale bar is 100 μm).

Taranaki By Products Air and Water Annual Report 2022-2023

rendering plant located on Kohiti Road, Okaiawa in the Inaha Stream catchment and in the rohe of Ngāruahine. Raw material from animal processing plants and fallen farm stock are received at the plant and processed into a range of products. Taranaki Bio-Extracts Ltd (TBE) is co-located at the site and manufactures edible food products from raw material (mainly bone) from the TBP plant. Taranaki By-Products holds 10 resource consents which include a total of 127 conditions setting out minimum

Restoration planting guides

Guidance on restoring and enhancing the indigenous vegetation cover which as been lost from Taranaki. Restoration planting guides These guides, published by Wild for Taranaki, provide information on restoring and enhancing the indigenous vegetation cover which has been lost from Taranaki. They help to enable landowners, community groups and practitioners to restore ecosystems by planting native species. See map showing areas covered in each guide [JPG, 188 KB] Choose and download the guide/s

Freshwater bodies of outstanding or significant value in the Taranaki region

Natural character, aesthetic and scenic values 39 5.2 Contact recreation 40 5.3 Recreational fisheries (trout and whitebaiting) 42 5.4 Trout and inanga spawning 44 5.5 Native fishery habitat 46 5.6 Cultural, spiritual, historical and traditional associations 49 5.7 Representative ecological values of wetlands 55 6. Summary and recommendations 57 Appendix I: Stakeholder feedback on draft report 59 Appendix II: River and stream catchments with high natural, ecological and amenity

Environmental Data Report May 2024

page Taranaki Regional Council Monthly Rainfall and Environmental Data Report for May 2024 Note: The data presented here are provisional data only and may change as a result of quality control at a later date. 1. Rainfall Map 1: May total rainfall (mm) and percentage of long-term mean (colour key). page Map 1a. Total rainfall 1 January to end May (mm) and percentage of long-term mean (colour key). page Table 1: Rainfall May and

TRC Interim Technical Memorandum Lake SPI NOF Baseline State September 2023

https://lakespi.niwa.co.nz/ https://lakespi.niwa.co.nz/ page Technical Memorandum | Draft Baseline State for Submerged Plants (Native and Invasive) in Taranaki Lakes Figure 1: Map showing the three surveyed lakes in relation to the FMUs in Taranaki. page Technical Memorandum | Draft Baseline State for Submerged Plants (Native and Invasive) in Taranaki Lakes Baseline states for submerged plants The NPS-FM requires all regional councils to identify baseline states for all