Biolink - working for tomorrow, today.
Welcome to the new biolink website, at present it is a work in progress. We've been in business for over a decade now, our aim to service the need for high quality ecological assessment services and advice to government and the private sector. Our modus operandi is not just to apply high ethical and professional standards to all that we do, but also to strive for scientifically objective and data driven outcomes based on informed threatened species management, biodiversity conservation and the underlying principles and objectives of Ecologically Sustainable Development (ESD).
Demand for what we do continues to grow; our office is situated in Uki in far north-eastern New South Wales, serviced by a networked system of purpose built, high speed workstations operating a variety of professional software and GIS applications. For information about the types of services we provide, please visit our services pages on this site.
We are committed to doing our part in ensuring a sustainable future for our native plants and animals, ecosystem processes and the society in which we live. As part of this commitment we place a heavy emphasis on recycling and efficient energy use. Electricity consumption is 100% accredited Green Power, while all correspondence and reports are printed on 100% post-consumer waste recycled paper. Carbon emissions as a consequence of air and/or motor vehicle travel are also monitored and the required offset calculated using "above minimum" industry standards. Our objective is not just to be carbon neutral but carbon negative, hence putting back more than what we take.
Biolink's Managing Director and Principal Ecologist Dr Steve Phillps is a professional wildlife ecologist/university lecturer with over 30 years of experience in all facets of natural area management.
Amongst the things we're allowed to tell you, he is an internationally acknowledged authority on the ecology, conservation and management of koalas, has spoken at national and international conferences and written popular articles, book chapters and scientific papers, the latter published in various conference proceedings and journals such as Pacific Conservation Biology, Australian Mammology, Australian Journal of Botany, Australian Zoologist, Wildlife Research and Conservation Biology.