Let's protect our
taonga species

Giving our native wildlife & forests a chance to thrive again by working towards a predator free Whangārei

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About

Predator Free Whangārei is a collaborative project between local community groups, private landowners and government agencies to restore our native flora and fauna.

Our vision is to see our native birds flourish, our ecosystems restored and our communities strengthened.

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Latest News & Events

Learn more and take part in these events!

It’s that busy time of year and there’s lots happening in the Predator Free space! Take part in getting to know the …

November 1, 2022

2022 Annual Report available now

There has been lots of highlights, as well as learnings, this past year. Read more about what has happened in the past funding year, and what’s to come as we head into the next year.

October 20, 2022

What’s been happening in the possum eradication space?

Where is the possum eradication project at? How many possums have been caught? What are the next steps? Find the answers in this article here.

October 14, 2022

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Where are the possums?

Say cheese! We’ve been using smart image technology to help us determine the presence of possums in the Whangārei Heads area.

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Our Progress

One of New Zealand's first mainland possum eradication projects is happening in our district on the stunning Whangārei Heads peninsula. This project covers over 9,000ha of diverse landscapes from farmlands and forests to beaches and residential areas.

197

Landowners supporting this important mahi

4500+

Hectares covered from landowner agreements

900+

Hectares currently 'live' with active devices, becoming a possum-free zone soon

1000+

Toxin stations, traps, and trail cameras installed

Towards a Predator Free Aotearoa

Learn what Predator Free 2050 is about and what it means for people in New Zealand.

Who’s Involved

This project builds on decades of dedicated and successful community predator control mahi. This project has only been made possible following decades of tireless volunteering, passion and hard work from local landcare groups and the wider community. We extend our thanks to all those who have supported this mahi in the past and to all those who continue to contribute as we move forward towards our predator free vision.

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