The importance of the grassland ecosystem is growing.
And it is the subject of a new study led by the University of New South Wales.
The study is the first to examine the links between grassland biodiversity and wildlife populations.
The research was carried out in Australia’s wetland belt.
The team, led by Dr Nick Smith from the Department of Geography at the University, examined the data from the Queensland Government’s Land Use Assessment Program.
The program, launched in 2016, provides a detailed assessment of the country’s land use and how it affects biodiversity.
It was developed in response to a number of threats including a dramatic drop in the number of native fish species.
Researchers looked at the impact of a number different types of grasslands on fish populations in the state’s south-east.
The researchers found that grasslands were particularly important for the survival of species.
This is because the greater the diversity of the species living in the area, the lower the risk of the fish species being taken over by humans.
Dr Smith said the study was important as it confirmed the importance for grasslands in keeping biodiversity alive.
“The greater the species diversity in a particular habitat, the greater chance of that species being able to survive and survive in the environment, because they are able to adapt to different conditions,” he said.
“This is one of the reasons that we have seen this remarkable biodiversity increase over the last 30 years.”
We know that there is a lot of biodiversity in the Australian landscape, but there’s so much more biodiversity in other places that are more remote and less easily accessible.
“What’s more, this means that a lot more species are being discovered and being studied in other areas of the landscape.”
Dr Smith is one a team of scientists working to understand the importance and effects of grassy environments on wildlife populations in Australia.
This study will be published in the journal Conservation Biology.