Environmental brochures

We have produced a range of environmental brochures, information leaflets and flyers. Clients include Catchment Management Authorities, Local Councils, Landcare, Wetland Care, Australian Government and State Governments.

Threatened species brochure

Your Rainforest Backyard – graphic design of a Threatened Species brochure  for NPWS in conjunction with Ballina Council. This brochure titles ‘What’s Over the Fence?’ provides information on how to identify and care for local threatened species.

Endangered species brochures

Two endangered species brochures were developed for The Department of Environment and Heritage (DEH) to launch a public awareness campaign. They aim to locate two endangered species…the Australian Fritillary Butterfly and the Pink Underwing Moth. They form part of the Saving our Species program – a new conservation program of the DEH that aims to maximise the number of threatened species that can be secured in the wild in NSW for 100 years. The designs adhered to DEH style guides and some amazing photography made the design process a pleasure.

Australian fritillary butterfly endangered species brochure

The Australian fritillary butterfly (Argyreus hyperbius inconstans) was a common site along the east coast from Port Macquaire (NSW) to Gympie (Qld) but numbers declined dramatically through the 1980s and 1990s. With no confirmed sightings since 2001, sporadic observations sustain the hope that wild populations remain. The adult fritillary is very mobile and it appears that populations go through boom-and-bust cycles.

Southern Pink Underwing Moth endangered species brochure

The Southern Pink Underwing Moth (Phyllodes imperialis smithersi) inhabits southeast QLD and the north coast of NSW, reaching as far south as Bellingen. It is currently classified as an endangered species.. As the moth is difficult to find, and therefore rarely observed, its abundance has proven very difficult to establish.

Visitor information signs gallery
Environmental signage – mangroves, saltmarsh, wetlands