how do we know if we are achieving our vision - two mobs, o ne river

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How do we know if we are achieving our vision - Two mobs, O ne river . NERP 2.2. KAANTJU COUNTRY. This is some of the Kaantju country. Our country is approximately 400,000 hectares - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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How do we know if we are achieving our vision- Two mobs, One river NERP 2.2

KAANTJU COUNTRY

This is some of the Kaantju country. Our country is approximately 400,000 hectaresKaantju lands are situated on central Cape York between Umpilla clan estates to the east and Wik Mungkan clan estates to the West

Kalan Enterprises is a family business, comprised of some Southern Kaantju familiesProvides land management services, cultural heritage initiatives, business development and supports personal and skills development of Traditional Owners9 FT staff and 6 Casuals, all Cert 111 levels C&LM, 1 Ba Commerce final year student, 1 cert 4 business, 1 specialist languages and ethno-botany.Last three years, focused on developing the work team and building core land management capabilities and cultural heritage servicesKaantju people managing Kaantju country3

Kaantju people managing Kaantju country

In 2012 commenced a planning process to guide the organisation forwardThe outcome of our planning helped us to understand that; you cant have healthy country, if the people arent healthy and our culture isnt kept strong, and this can be in any order.In our plan; We made a clear vision and mission statements (our dreams)Our Dream is to bring our country back to life like it was before by being on country to protect our sites and share our proud culture with the rest of the world. We will work to manage our country and nurture the biodiversity so that our country will keep its clean running rivers and we will see healthy populations of mantapa (plains turkey) and numpi (emu) roaming the open grassy flats. Agreed on Targets and their current healthUnderstood the threats to our targets

Now we are working towards implementing our plansKalan wants to change the colours on our tables

Kaantju people managing Kaantju country

AURUKUN CAPE YORK

General Information Cape Yorks largest Aboriginal community Covers 750,000 hectares 5 ritual clan groups 42 family groups Broader Wik Native Title estate covers 2.5 million hectares Communities of Napranum, Coen, Aurukun & Pormpuraaw 2009 Reactive response to environmental policy frameworks around the Wild Rivers legislation Over 2009 and 2010 Families came together to discuss formal response and engage, Federal Government, QLD Government, regional orgs and key stakeholders 2010 2011 Families come together to map out aspirations for country, community, themselves and each-other Then discuss the vehicle in which they will drive to reach these outcomes 2011 Establishment of Aak Puul Ngantam to assist families achieving these outcomes A vehicle to assist our outcomes and aspirations- utilising Government and strategically chosen key partners to help us on our journeyOur framework is an Aboriginal led bio-cultural approachAak Puul Ngantam5 Ritual Clan Groups

42 Family Groups

Ngan Aak Kunch RNTBC

APN Cape YorkSaraWinychanamApalechPuchWanamWik Registered Native TitlePrescribed Body CorporateAak Puul NgantamTrading as APN Cape YorkCommunity EngagementTraining & EmploymentBio-cultural ManagementEcosystem servicesSchool CampCarbon/Emissions TradingAPN Corporate ServicesBookkeepingwholly owned subsidiarywholly owned subsidiaryAPN Pastoral Co.Aurukun PropertyHerd DevelopmentContract MusteringCroppingFattening PropertiesAPN ConstructionLabour HireAPN CommercialTourismMechanicsBakeryButcherAak Puul Ngantam

Current Monitoring and Evaluation ContextBiophysical Asset Management TargetBiophysical ScienceCurrent MERITraditional Owner Vision and AspirationsHealthy Country Healthy Culture Healthy People and LivelihoodsTraditional KnowledgeCountry & PeopleIndigenous enterpriseDealing with changeFuture Monitoring and Evaluation ContextBiophysical ScienceFUTURE MERITraditional Owner Vision and AspirationsBio-cultural Asset ManagementHealthy Country Healthy Culture Healthy People and LivelihoodsTraditional KnowledgeCountry & PeopleIndigenous enterpriseDealing with changeThis research is part of the National Environmental Research Program Northern Australia Hub. For more information about the Northern Australia Hub go to www.nerpnorthern.edu.au The research is supported by funding from the Australian Governments National Environmental Research Program www.environment.gov.au/nerp

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTSAak Puul Ngantam Pty Ltd, Kalan Enterprises Pty Ltd, Balkanu Cape York Development CorporationAnthropos Pty Ltd, Commonwealth Science and Industry Research Organisation (CSIRO) and University of New South Wales (UNSW)

Interdisciplinary research team includes: Bruce Martin: CEO APN Cape YorkHorace Wikmunea: Senior APN RangerTim Jaffer: Executive Director Kalan Enterprises Dion Creek: Projects DirectorLucretia Creek: Administration Manager Kalan EnterprisesNaomi Creek: DirectorDr David Martin: Anthropos Pty LtdDr Justin Perry: CSIROEllie Austin: Balkanu Pty LtdMelissa Sinclair: APN Cape York and University of New South Walesand other traditional owners as they choose.

Research Question and ApproachResearch QuestionHow applicable and adaptable are the CFOC and WOC ME frameworks to local communitys broader indigenous sustainable livelihood plans and work-programs. When these tools are adapted by communities in this way how well do they support; strategic and adaptive responses to environment changes and environmental policy conditions; identification of potential sustainable livelihoods options; appropriate governance and decision making and institutional contexts within which it occurs; and improvements to local livelihoods, socio-economic conditions and sustainability at a local scale in Cape York? Approach/MethodTwo traditional owner groups in central Cape York in partnership with CSIRO, Anthropos Consulting and Balkanu will; adapt the ME frameworks for CFOC and WOC to their broader sustainable livelihoods plans and work programs, trial these, and over two years review outcomes in relation to impact on sustainable livelihood outcomes at the local scale whilst maintain reporting commitments to external stakeholders i.e. funders. From this work recommendations will be developed for similar applications for indigenous communities elsewhere.

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Overhunting( % % High% % Medium% Medium% % Medium%

Wrong(fires( Low% Low% Medium% % High% High% Low% High%

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