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Bell Miner Associated Dieback (BMAD) Mapping for the Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area 2012

Bell Miner Associated Dieback (BMAD) mapping for the Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area as undertaken by Kleinfelder Ecobiological in 2012. Kleinfelder Ecobiological was commissioned by NSW NPWS to conduct vegetation assessments and bird census surveys at a number of known bell miner sites within National Parks estate. The estimated extent of dieback was recorded as part of this process. Surveys were conducted during October-November 2012.

This data delineates the estimated extent of Bell Miner associated dieback around each of the affected survey sites. Each patch is attributed with a confidence level. Data created by Shawn Capararo and Gayle Joyce of Kleinfelder Ecobiological.

Report was prepared by Kleinfelder Ecobiological for NSW Office of Environment and Heritage and is entitled:

White G, Capararo S & Peters K (2013) Ecological Survey of Bell Miner Associated Dieback Sites - Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area.

Data and Resources

  • Data Quality StatementPDF

    Data quality statement for Bell Miner Associated Dieback (BMAD) Mapping for...

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    Shapefile Data

Metadata Summary What is metadata?

Field Value
Metadata template type Vector
Asset Type Asset
Language English
Alternative Title BMAD Survey 2004
Edition 1
Purpose Fire and Pest (including lantana) Management
Frequency of change Unknown
Keywords HAZARDS-Pests
Metadata Date 2019-02-04
Date of Asset Creation 2012-01-01
Date of Asset Publication 2019-04-09
License Creative Commons Attribution 4.0
Vector representation
Record 1
Object type
Complex
Object count
376
Geospatial Topic Environment
NSW Place Name North East NSW
Extent

Dataset extent

Temporal Coverage From 2004-01-01
Datum GDA94 Geographic (Lat\Long)
Legal Disclaimer Read
Attribution Department of Planning and Environment asserts the right to be attributed as author of the original material in the following manner: "© State Government of NSW and Department of Planning and Environment 2019"