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Street tree planting
 The planting of street trees is considered in all transport related projects such as road rehabilitation, reseal, corridor and intersection improvement works. Council plants and maintains street trees to ensure residents and business owner/operators receive all the benefits trees bring to our region. Street trees help to:

Problem trees & removals
Complaints regarding trees, clearing of trees and vegetation, tree roots.

Habitat trees brochure
View the Habitat trees brochure online below, including information about how habitat trees help our native animals.

Download - Habitat trees brochure
Information about habitat trees. Without habitat trees, many of our most precious native animals could not survive.

Urban Koala Tree Project
The Urban Koala Tree Project commenced in 2006 as a collaborative research project between Council and the University of the Sunshine Coast to deliver small growing gum trees suitable for use in urban areas.

Habitat trees, hollows & nest boxes
Hollows developed in old trees have the potential to provide important habitat for many native animals. 

Luida Court Park - Offset Tree Planting
Council has planted 3.5 hectares of legally protected koala food & habitat trees and lowland rainforest at Luida Court Park at Samford.

Scouts Crossing Road Reserve - Offset Tree Planting
Council and the state government have planted seven (7) hectares of legally protected koala food and habitat trees at Scouts Crossing Road Reserve. 

Dakabin Waste Management Facility - Offset Tree Planting
This green infrastructure project delivers an important local wildlife corridor linkage which connects to the environmental reserve on Goodwin Road. 

Scouts Crossing Road Reserve - Offset Tree Planting
Council and the state government have planted seven (7) hectares of legally protected koala food and habitat trees at Scouts Crossing Road Reserve at Brendale.

Download - Urban Koala Tree Project - Mt Beerwah Mallee fact sheet
Information regarding the Urban Koala Tree Project and the Mt Beerwah Mallee.

Native plants of the Moreton Bay Region
South East Queensland is one of the most biologically diverse areas in Australia. With a wide variety of landforms and vegetation types, this region contains an abundance of unique plants, from tall gum trees to small flowering herbs.

The 13 Storey Tree House Adventure
Explore the crazy, make-believe world of the 13 Storey Treehouse.  Try treehouse bowling, tumble with monkeys and feed sharks marshmallows! Grades 1-6.  Facilitated by our friendly library staff. Registration essential. 

Family History Month
Learn how to find your missing ancestors, hear about how DNA testing can transform your research, or even find out how you can write and publish your memoir or biography. Kids and teens can join the fun and explore their family tree using Green Screen technology and online tools.

Woody Point Park
This is a large grassed park with shady trees and no onsite facilities.

Footpaths are in place to promote pedestrian movement in a safe manner along roadsides and residents must not obstruct in a manner that creates a nuisance or safety issues.

Glossy black-cockatoo
The Glossy Black-Cockatoo, (Calyptorhynchus lathami) is recognised as a threatened species under State legislation, and is the rarest of Australia’s cockatoos.

Research in New South Wales
Improve your knowledge of genealogy records available in New South Wales, and build stories of any (New South) Welshmen in your family tree.

Hub Exhibition: Sharon Sutcliffe - Paperbark
Sutcliffe is drawn to paperbark and the sense of touch in tree surface and blossom.

MBRC Planning Scheme - Native vegetation clearing and exemptions
Native vegetation refers to a native tree or plant naturally occurring in the region (which for the Moreton Bay Region is considered as South East Queensland).  It should be noted that native grasses are generally not protected. 

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