The New South Wales government is dropping thousands of kilograms of carrots and sweet potato out of helicopters to help the brush-tailed rock-wallabies, and others, in fire affected areas.
The mission is known as Operation Rock Wallaby. The World Wildlife Fund (WWF) estimates that 1.25 billion animals have died either directly or indirectly from the fires. The region's rock wallabies were already "at-risk" prior to the bushfires because of ongoing habitat destruction and drought.
With the fires nonetheless raging in Queensland, Victoria, and New South Wales continues to upward push, the loss of life toll of animals is more likely to building up.
State Environment Minister Matt Kean claimed in a declaration that the arrangement of food for the wallabies was among the vital techniques used to advertise the survival and also recuperation of varieties impacted by the blazes. The wallabies usually survive the fire themselves, but then have limited natural food available because the fire removes the vegetation around their rocky habitat.
Per a report from Australia's 9News, it is one of the most widespread efforts of its kind - delivering food to areas including Kangaroo Valley, the Capertee and Wolgan valleys, as well as numerous national parks. Of the 15 species in Australia, most have disappeared and are now considered threatened, the website says.
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With the fire season expected to rage for the next few months, Australians are doubtful that wildlife will fully recover.
According to ecologists from the University of Sydney, animals such as birds, reptiles, and mammals, except bats, have been killed by the fires. It also excludes insects and frogs - meaning that the actual number is probably much higher. "It's a monstrous event in terms of geography and the number of individual animals affected", University of Sydney ecologist Chris Dickman told NPR last week.
For those looking to help, click on Travel + Leisure's guide to charities accepting donations to help people and animals affected by the bushfires in Australia.
Again speaking to the The Daily Mail, Kean stated that Operation Rock Wallaby would include ongoing monitoring efforts to ensure wallaby wellbeing.
"Climate change is influencing the frequency and severity of unsafe bush fire conditions", said the Australian Bureau of Meteorology.