With the first ever Australian grassland exhibition opening this week, the grassland is taking on a new importance.
But how does it affect us?
The grasslands have changed in Australia over the past century.
In many ways they’ve become more vibrant.
In some places they’ve been transformed by urbanisation, but in others they’ve also provided us with a vast array of landscapes, from rolling hillsides to sprawling plains.
They’re also home to some of the country’s most important species of plants, animals, and fungi.
The grassland was a natural habitat for many of Australia’s mammals and birds, and a major source of food for many others.
But it also played a crucial role in shaping the landscape around us, shaping our climate and altering our landscape’s structure and composition.
The land around Australia’s grasslands has also changed dramatically over the years.
But not in the way we think.
Over the past 50 years, it has changed at an incredible rate, largely thanks to agriculture.
As agriculture has expanded and replaced some native species, we’ve seen a gradual loss of some of our most important native plants, which have all but disappeared in some areas.
This loss of plant diversity has led to the creation of new grasslands.
And it has also created new threats for many plants and animals.
But is it really the case that grasslands are disappearing?
And is the change in grassland landscapes really what we need?
To answer this question, we need to look at the different kinds of landscapes we have today, how they were shaped over time, and how we might change them to meet the demands of our growing population.
As a general rule, we tend to think of the landscape as a static grid of rows and columns.
The landscape we’ve been living in is not static.
We change the landscape through changes in the land’s physical and chemical properties.
But grasslands aren’t static landscapes, and they aren’t just columns of grass.
They can change dramatically, and with some of them changing so dramatically that they are becoming unrecognisable.
And they can also change in ways that are both surprising and surprising.
For example, some grasslands can have a high concentration of plants and animal species.
For example, in the Western Highlands of Western Australia, there are a number of species that were once widespread across the country.
These include an ancient woodland called the Piedmont-Woolwah, a diverse and endangered species of red-billed woodpecker, the common bush, the black bower owl, and the rare but endangered desert ash.
But in the past few decades, many of these plants have been eliminated from the landscape altogether, replaced by new species, and these new species have dramatically changed the landscape.
So there are areas that are now dominated by native species and a large amount of native plant diversity, but there are also areas that now feature very little vegetation and a very high concentration for some species.
These changes are usually the result of the introduction of agricultural crops.
So, for example, a lot of the old woodland was once very suitable for grazing sheep, but now it’s used as a pasture.
And there are still areas where there is still some woodland that was once suitable for cattle grazing, but is now being used for pasture.
So, as a result of these changes, grasslands today have more diversity and are more varied than they used to be.
And these changes have been occurring for a very long time.
For most of the 20th century, for instance, we have been seeing the loss of vegetation across most of Australia, and now we are seeing a dramatic decline in the biodiversity of our grasslands, as well.
This is something that we’ve known for a long time, but we didn’t know this was happening so dramatically, until we started to study the landscape in detail.
The first thing that scientists do when they start to study a landscape is look at what it looks like in the natural context.
So we look at old vegetation that was common in those old landscapes.
For instance, the first thing we look for is whether the land is currently a grassland, or a woodlands.
If it is a grasslands and there is a lot vegetation in the area, then we know it’s a grass land.
If there is no vegetation, then it’s probably a woodland.
We then look at a landscape over a period of years.
So for example in the western Highlands of Victoria, we looked at what happened over the last decade, when some of those old forestland areas were cleared for agriculture and a lot more new plant species were introduced.
And we found that the area was becoming less suitable for livestock grazing, and this is where the new grassland species started to appear.
These new species then evolved and evolved and then they adapted and adapted, and we started seeing more and more species in the old grassland areas.
So in some cases