Two free webinars focusing on native fish recovery in the upper Condamine headwaters

Learn about what’s being done to help restore our native fish populations.

Session recordings now available to view

It’s time to give a shout out to our wonderful native fish! Join us for two online events to showcase current efforts to support native fish in the Upper Condamine Recovery Reach.

These sessions are designed for everyone who cares about fish. Whether you live in a riverside community, fish for pleasure, are a lifelong learner or simply love fish – you’ll learn something new!

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Tuesday 16 November 2021
Native fish recovery in the upper Condamine headwaters

Hear about current and planned efforts to support native fish populations to recover in the upper Condamine headwaters, especially around Spring Creek.


  • Jacinta Cox,
    Southern Queensland Landscapes

Link to discussed resource:

Thursday 25 November 2021
Mysterious and wonderful fishes of the Upper Condamine, who they are and where they came from

Learn about the life histories, biology & ecology of the lesser known small-bodied fish species native to the area. Prepare to be surprised and fascinated by these species’ diversity, and learn about their care and management in both the wild and in captive scenarios. Will include a question and answer session.


  • Dr Peter Unmack
    Centre for Applied Water Science, Uni of Canberra
    President, Australia New Guinea Fishes Association
Native Fish Recovery Strategy

Learn more about the Upper Condamine Recovery Reach which is working hard to raise awareness and share knowledge about our amazing native fish.

This project is funded by the Native Fish Recovery Strategy. The Native Fish Recovery Strategy is funded under the joint programs and coordinated by the Murray-Darling Basin Authority. The joint programs promote and coordinate effective planning, management and sharing of the water and other natural resources of the Murray-Darling Basin.


Main photo (top of page): The Condamine headwaters at Spring Creek. Photo credit: Queensland Department of Education and Science