Notification: Parks and Wildlife Service is part of the new Department of Biodiversity, Conservation and Attractions (DBCA).

Large-flowered short-styled grevillea (Grevillea brachystylis subsp. grandis), listed as threatened in 2002, with just 195 plants remaining. Photo © Parks and Wildlife

Under the Wildlife Conservation Act native plants (flora) can be specially protected and listed as 'threatened' if they are:

  • under identifiable threat of extinction
  • rare
  • otherwise in need of special protection.

Listed species

To find the current priority flora listing:

  1. Search the Western Australian Flora in FloraBase
  2. Select the priority under Conservation Code.

Recovery plans

Parks and Wildlife, with the help of community groups and local people, develops and implements recovery plans and interim recovery plans for threatened species and ecological communities. The department also prepares wildlife management programs for plants listed as threatened or that the department knows little about (priority flora).

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Wildlife management programs

The programs provide a brief description of a plant (appearance, distribution, habitat and conservation status) for a particular area, and include recommendations for research and management necessary to ensure its continued survival. The following plans were current at the time of publishing, but are subject to change. Not all wildlife management plans are available online, but may be viewed at the relevant department offices or at the Conservation Library.

South West region:

South Coast region:

Wheatbelt region:

Swan region:

  • Declared Rare and Poorly Known Flora in the Northern Jarrah Forest Region (hard copy only)

Midwest region:

Warren region:

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Title Modified Date
Adopt an orchid Wednesday, 31 May 2017 12:08
Permits to take threatened plants Tuesday, 29 November 2016 14:55