How to tell if you are in a protected ecological zone
You’re probably thinking: “Well, I’ve got no idea how to tell.”
But here’s how you can tell if there’s a protected area in your area: There’s usually a sign posted in your garden or forest that says “ecological zone” or “protected ecological area”.
This sign is often accompanied by a sign saying that the area is open to public.
If it is, there’s usually signage that says the area has been designated as an ecological zone.
If not, there will be signs indicating that there is no protected area.
If the area you are trying to visit has been tagged, this can help you to decide whether you are entering an ecological or protected area of the forest or garden.
Where do I go for information about this?
The Forest Alliance of Australia (FAO) has an information sheet that outlines the requirements for entering protected areas in Australia.
If you need more information, visit the Forestry Alliance website.
If I’m not sure I’m in a designated protected area, can I still get in?
Yes, but you may need to register and go through the process of becoming a registered ranger to get into the protected area if you’re not in a restricted area.
You may also need to go to your local National Parks, and ask to be put on the reserve list.
If this is not possible, or if you think there is a potential for more logging, logging activity or other logging to occur, you may have to consider staying away.
Where can I go to see how my activities are protected?
If you’re in a forest or forest-protected area, you can check the protected areas website to see if there is any information about what is protected in your location.
You can also access the website of the Australian National Parks and Wildlife Service to see what areas have been designated protected areas.
Where are the regulations for logging and other activities in forest areas?
The federal government has regulations for timber harvesting, logging, forestry and logging activities, including the logging and logging operations.
This is the same regulation that applies to other activities, such as building.
In most states, the regulations are not as strict as in the United States.
The Federal government has an online resource that shows you what you need to do to comply with logging regulations in each state and territory.
The resources also tell you if there are any other logging regulations.
What do I do if I don’t know if my activity is protected?
Check the National Parks website for information on logging regulations for your area.
Contact the National Park Service for advice on your state or territory regulations.
Where does logging occur?
In Australia, logging occurs in the forest and woodland of all types, but timber harvesting is particularly prevalent in forested areas and in areas that have been logged for mining or timber processing.
It is illegal to harvest or clear forest for any other purpose than for logging purposes.
Timber harvesting is done by large trucks or trucks that can travel at speeds of up to 80 kilometres per hour (50 mph).
When logging is done, the logs can often be seen on the ground.
Where to report a logging incident There are two ways to report an incident of logging: report the log on the National Register of Protected Areas (NRPA) website or by phone to 1800 753 856.
If there is an incident, the National Environment Protection Authority (NEPA) will send a report to the Forestry Department.
If a report is not received within a week, the NEPA will send another report.
For more information on reporting logging incidents, please contact NEPA on 1800 754 565.
If logging is not reported, contact your local Forestry Department for advice.
Where should I report an environmental impact?
To report an impact, the Forestry Management Branch of the National Land Council (NLC) of Australia has a website for logging incidents.
To find out more about how to report logging and how to take action, visit their website.
Where else can I get information about logging and forest management in Australia?
The Forestry Council of Australia provides information about managing forestland in the National Heritage Area, including forestry regulations.
If your area has logging, see our page on logging and forestry.
You also can visit the Environmental Protection Authority website, which has information about environmental management in the environment.
You should also check the Forestry Information website, as it has information on the protection of the environment in the Northern Territory.
For information about forest management, please visit the Northern Australia Conservation Authority website.