Adopt a Rock-wallaby
With less than 50 Brush-tailed Rock-wallabies across the two Shoalhaven colonies,
it’s no wonder every Rock-wallaby has a name!
Expert surveillance on remote infra-red cameras is just like roll-call, with each individual being identified by subtle physical features and personality characteristics. The Rock-wallabies are like family to their human Friends, who work tirelessly monitoring and protecting them and raising awareness and money to save them from the extinction vortex that humans spun them into.
An intimate way to help protect these endangered little Aussie rock-stars is through a $60 symbolic adoption. As well as getting to know a super-cute survivor, you are helping the Friends help the Kangaroo Valley colonies reach self-sustaining population levels to ensure their survival in the wild.
The email address of each Adopter will only be used for quarterly Newsletters, as well as the offer to re-adopt your rock-wallaby after one year so the Newsletters can continue to be received. Adopter emails are safe with us – we will not share them with other individuals or organisations.
What’s in an adoption pack?
The adopter will receive a beautiful personalised adoption pack by post as well as a quarterly Newsletter by email. Symbolic Adoptions are valid for one year, then we hope you re-adopt. Each posted adoption pack contains:
- Personalised adoption certificate
- Poster and profile of the symbolically adopted rock-wallaby
- Kids activities and fact sheet
- Some postcards
- Coloured information brochure on rock-wallaby biology, ecology and conservation
- Four quarterly e-newsletters
All you need to do is look at the rock-wallabies below and choose one, or more, to adopt!
Help protect these endangered little Aussie rock-stars through a $60 symbolic adoption.
Your generous donation is very important to us, to help preserve a threatened species.
Your support helps preserve, protect and recover our local Brush-tailed Rock-wallaby population.
Help keep us running so that we can help our Brush-tailed Rock-wallaby colonies recover.