The GEMG has sponsored several publications which are available for purchase, a detailed summary of each is provided below.
Proceedings from previous GEMG Workshops are available per hardcopy/CD or as a bundle pack.
Please download an order form for more details including pricing.
A Field Guide to the Eremophilas of Western Australia
Andrew Brown and Bevan Buirchell (2011)
Eremophila species abound on desolate rocky hills, open spinifex plains, sparse woodlands, barren dry watercourses and inland sand dunes that stretch to the horizon, where the only signs of human habitation are occasional fencelines, rusted remains of vehicles or rough winding tracks that meander into the distance. Aptly, their generic name, when translated, means "lover of lonely or desert places".
PLANT IDENTIFICATION HANDBOOK for LAND REHABILITATION in the GOLDFIELDS of WESTERN AUSTRALIA
Steve Rusbridge, Gay Bradley & Gerard Bradley (1996)
In response to considerable demand, the Goldfields Land Rehabilitation Group (GLRG) has coordinated the publication of this Plant Identification Handbook for Land Rehabilitation in the Goldfields of Western Australia. It contains reference to forty native plant species and nine exotic (weed) species fully illustrated in both adult and juvenile forms. the native species were selected according to their frequent usage on revegetation sties whilst the exotic species appear as common invasives on these sites. It is hoped that this handbook may provide a valued reference source for a wide range of practitioners including revegetation officers, seed collectors, naturalists, pastoralists and students.
REPTILES OF THE WESTERN AUSTRALIAN GOLDFIELDS
Scott Thompson & Graham Thompson (2006)
Reptiles of the Western Australian Goldfields was authored by Dr Scott Thompson and Dr Graham Thompson and is published by the Goldfields Environmental Management Group. This book presents descriptions, location data and photos of 131 species of reptiles found throughout the entire Goldfields region including Ora Banda, Southern Cross, Norseman, Kalgoorlie, Leonora, Wiluna and Meekatharra. These data has been collected over a period of 10 years and is the culmination of 120,000 trapping nights and contains supplementary information obtained from a diverse range of sources.