Environmental Issues & Resources
Queensland Greenspace Strategy 2011-2020
The Queensland Greenspace Strategy 2011-2020 is a key tool to help secure and provide better public access to greenspace in Queensland.
Mapping Data Tool
Queensland Globe is a free, online interactive tool that turns physical, geographical and spatial data about a particular location into map format. You can use the Globe to access nearly 700 spatial data layers on Queensland roads, rail, property, topography, mining and exploration, land valuations, land parcel information, water levels and more
The Queensland Globe is part of the Queensland Government’s open data strategy
Queensland Topographic Map
The online Queensland Topographic Map incorporates a QTopo base layer map with Queensland Map Sheet overlays at 100, 50, 25,000 scales
Links & Resources
Our vision is to transform Australia into a society that protects, respects and connects with the natural worlds that sustain us.
The natural processes that sustain our land operate over great distances and long periods of time. That means we need to ‘think big’ when it comes to conservation. The Wilderness Society is championing a new and positive vision for our environment and for all Australians.
Australian Conservation Foundation
The ACF campaigns on climate change, rivers, oceans, forests, and for a nuclear free, sustainable Australia.
The department manages national parks and their use and enjoyment by all Queenslanders; encourages active lifestyles by providing recreational and sporting opportunities.
Queensland’s protected area estate covers more than eight million hectares and includes national parks, marine parks, forests, declared fish habitat areas, resources reserves and conservation parks.
National parks and forests play an important part in building stronger communities by providing recreational activities and helping to build the economy through sustainable ecotourism ventures.
There is considerable variation in the naturalness of landscapes across QPWS managed areas. At some sites there is significant evidence of human modification of the environment while at others the natural condition appears unaltered. QPWS managed areas also host a diverse range of visitor activities, and the people undertaking these activities have different preferences in terms of the biophysical, social and managerial features of the sites and areas they use.