Farm Biosecurity Resources

farmbiosecurity.com.au ‘is providing practical information to help you protect your farm from biosecurity risks.’ –
farmbiosecurity.com.au is part of the Farm Biosecurity Program; a joint initiative of Animal Health Australia (AHA) and Plant Health Australia (PHA) managed on behalf of members

What is farm biosecurity?

Farm biosecurity is a set of measures designed to protect a property from the entry and spread of pests, diseases and weeds. Farm biosecurity is your responsibility, and that of every person visiting or working on your property.

Producers play a key role in protecting Australian plant and livestock industries from pests and diseases by implementing sound biosecurity measures on-farm.

If a new pest or disease becomes established on your farm, it will affect your business through increased costs (for monitoring, production practices, additional chemical use and labour), reduced productivity (in yield and/or quality) or loss of markets. Early detection and immediate reporting of an exotic pest or disease increases the chance of effective and efficient eradication.

The Farm Biosecurity program is an important part of Australia’s emergency animal disease and exotic plant pest surveillance systems. Surveillance allows us to preserve existing trade opportunities and provides evidence of Australia’s pest and animal disease status to support access to international markets.

If you spot anything unusual, call the Exotic Plant Pest Hotline 1800 084 881 or the Emergency Animal Disease Watch Hotline 1800 675 888.

WoolProducers Australia sets expectations for AWI Board

WoolProducers Australia (WPA) today congratulated the successful candidates of the Australian Wool Innovation (AWI) director elections and in doing so challenges the Board to improve their operations.

Read More

2017 – a year of positives for WoolProducers Australia and two new directors

WoolProducers Australia (WPA) reflected on a positive year for both the organisation and their membership at the company’s AGM today in Canberra.

Read More

Subscribe To Our Newsletter

Follow Us

It has survived not only five centuries, but also the leap into electronic typesetting, remaining essentially unchanged.