SCLI is an Implementing Agent for invasive alien plant clearing in the Western Cape, with secondary functions in environmental communications.
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Invasive Species

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  Training Material compiled by Priscilla Burgoyne. Please click on document title below to open/download PDF.   SCLI Alien Invasive Species Training_P Burgoyne Oct 2020_Part1   SCLI Alien Invasive Species Training_P Burgoyne Oct 2020_Part2

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Overview Presentation: SCLI Cape Floristic Corridor Revival Programme Click on text lines below to open:   TMF Presentation Overview Presentation August 2019 _Part1 TMF Presentation Overview Presentation August 2019 _Part2 TMF Presentation Overview Presentation August 2019 _Part3 TMF Presentation Overview Presentation August 2019 _Part4  

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  SCLI to assist landowners along the Goukamma River with Invasive Alien Plant Control Plans Article by Cobus Meiring 6 August 2019 With its origins high up in the Outeniqua Mountains, the Goukamma River winds its way down a deep ravine down to the Indian Ocean with its large estuary, marine reserve and lagoon near …

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Leucospermum erubescens (Rare)

Table Mountain Fund: Celebrating 21 years of conservation success in the Cape Floral Kingdom This year (13 March 2019) marks 21 years of conservation success in the Cape Floral Kingdom, through the collaborative pioneering conservation work of the Table Mountain Fund (TMF) and its partners. “It is hard to believe that 21 years have passed …

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      A regional drive to improve efforts to enhance the survival of the Southern Cape floristic footprint Project Summary: TMF/ SCLI Cape Floristic Corridor Revival and Training Programme The TMF/ SCLI Cape Floristic Corridor Revival Initiative is aimed at assisting landowners and land managers in strategic Southern Cape river systems to better manage …

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The Status of Biological Invasions and their Management in South Africa Contact: Prof Brian van Wilgen,   Email: bvanwilgen@sun.ac.za Click on document title, open and download  SANBI National Status Report_WEB (6MB)

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Invasive Alien Plants appearing after the Knysna Fire

Before the Knysna fires raged through the Garden Route, invasive alien plants were rife throughout the landscape. Because of their densities and size, the biomass from the invasive alien plants, served as rocket fuel for the fires, says Cobus Meiring of the Southern Cape Landowners Initiative (SCLI). Following fires in the Garden Route, the regeneration …

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Fynbos slow to recover after fires

Areas affected by the Knysna fires, specifically where indigenous Fynbos is concerned, are slow to regenerate. Although most of the Fynbos will probably regenerate only later on this year, the slower than expected regeneration can be ascribed to the high intensity of the fires that swept through Buffels Bay and through Plettenberg Bay.

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