Email Russell

+61 8 9405 5128

Facsimile
+61 8 9306 1641
Street Address
Wildlife Place, Woodvale WA 6026, Australia
Postal Address
Locked Bag 104, Bentley Delivery Centre WA 6983, Australia

Publications (34)

Departmental Publications (34)

Found 34 items

2017

Doherty T, Benshemesh J, Davis N, Dickman C, Forsyth D, Lawrence J et al. [Palmer R] (2017). Continental patterns in the diet of an apex predator: Australia’s dingo (ABSTRACT). In 12th International Mammalogical Congress, Perth, Western Australia, 9th-4th July 2017: Abstract Book p. 68

Gibson LA, Cowan MA, Lyons MN, Palmer R, Pearson DJ, Doughty P (2017). Island refuges: conservation significance of the biodiversity patterns resulting from natural fragmentation. Biological Conservation 212, pp. 349–356

Legge S, Morris K, Woinarski JCZ, Burbidge A, Palmer R (2017). The role of islands and fenced areas for mammal conservation in Australia (ABSTRACT). In 12th International Mammalogical Congress, Perth, Western Australia, 9th-4th July 2017: Abstract Book p. 52

Palmer R (2017). Dirk Hartog Island invasive rodent survey number 3, 2016; with notes on the detection of black rats in the Shark Bay World Heritage Area near Carnarvon. Department of Parks and Wildlife, Kensington, WA. 18 p.

Palmer R, Anderson H, Angus J, Garretson S, Morris K (2017). Predator control baiting and monitoring program, Yarraloola and Red Hill, Pilbara region, Western Australia: 2016 annual report, year 2. Department of Parks and Wildlife, Woodvale, WA. 53 p.

Palmer R, Anderson H, Angus J, Thomas R (2017). Who takes the bait?. Landscope 32(4), pp. 39–44

Palmer R, Rayner K (2017). Birds snapped on camera traps on Three Bays Island, Shark Bay. Western Australian Bird Notes 162, pp. 21–22

2016

Moritz C, Fujita MK, Rosauer D, Agudo R, Bourke G, Doughty P et al. [Palmer R] (2016). Multilocus phylogeography reveals fractal endemism in a gecko across the monsoonal tropics of Australia. Molecular Ecology 25, pp. 1354–1366

Morris K, Cowan M, Angus J, Anderson H, Garretson S, Palmer R et al. [Williams M, Pearson D] (2016). Baseline monitoring for northern quoll and Rothschild’s rock-wallaby at Eradicat® baited and unbaited sites, Pilbara Region, WA. 2015: Yandicoogina JSW and Oxbow Project, threatened species offset plan. Department of Parks and Wildlife, Kensington, WA. 26 p.

Morris K, Cowan M, Palmer R (2016). Assessing the risk to northern quolls (Dasyurus hallucatus) from feral cats and feral cat baiting in the Pilbara, WA (ABSTRACT). pp. 21–22

Palmer R, Caton W (2016). Dry season diet of a barking owl, Ninox connivens peninsularis on Adolphus Island in the north of Western Australia. Corella 40, pp. 101–102

Palmer R, Mott R, Sonneman T, Garretson S, McKenzie N, Thomas N et al. (2016). A survey for Wijingadda (northern quoll Dasyurus hallucatus) and other fauna on islands in Dambimangari country in Talbot Bay (Kimberley, Western Australia). Conservation Science Western Australia 10, pp. 1–12

Woinarski JCZ, MacRae I, Flores T, Detto T, Reid J, Pink C et al. [Hamilton N, Palmer R, Morris K] (2016). Conservation status and reintroduction of the Cocos buff-banded rail (Gallirallus philippensis andrewsi). Emu 116, pp. 32–40

2015

Doherty TS, Davis RA, van Etten EJB, Algar D, Collier N, Dickman CR et al. [Palmer R] (2015). A continental-scale analysis of feral cat diet in Australia. Journal of Biogeography 42, pp. 864–975

Woinarski J, MacRae I, Detto T, Pink C, Flores T, Flakus S et al. [Hamilton N, Palmer R] (2015). Return rail trip: the reintroduction of the Cocos buff-banded rail. Australian Birdlife 4(1), pp. 36–39

2014

Doherty T, Algar D, van Etten E, Collier N, Davis R, Dickman C et al. [Palmer R] (2014). What’s for dinner?: a continental-scale analysis of feral cat diet in Australia (ABSTRACT). In Book of Abstracts: Ecological Society of Australia, 2014 Annual Conference: 28 September-3 October 2014, Alice Springs Convention Centre p. 118

Doherty T, Davis R, van Etten E, Algar D, Collier N, Dickman CR et al. [Palmer R] (2014). What’s for dinner?: a continental-scale analysis of feral cat diet in Australia (ABSTRACT). pp. 54–55

Doherty T, Davis R, van Etten E, Algar D, Collier N, Dickman CR et al. [Palmer R] (2014). What’s for dinner?: a continental-scale analysis of feral cat diet in Australia (ABSTRACT). In Australian Mammal Society, 60th Scientific Meeting Conference Handbook : 7th-10th July 2014, Melbourne, Melbourne Zoo p. 111

Palmer R, Morris K (2014). A survey for black rats (Rattus rattus) in the Shark Bay communities of Denham, Monkey Mia and Useless Loop. Department of Parks and Wildlife, Woodvale, WA. 16 p.

Palmer R, Pyke D, Meek P, Bardi Jawi Rangers, Morris K (2014). Native mosaic-tailed rats muscle-up on Iwany (Sunday Island, Kimberley) displacing invasive black rats. Paper presented at the Island Arks Symposium III, Hobart (ABSTRACT). p. 1

Pratt R, Bourke G, Laver R, Potter S, Doughty P, Donnellan S et al. [Palmer R] (2014). A nana-rama? An exploration of genetic divergence and cryptic morphology in the Kimberley Gehyra nana. Poster presented at the Australian Society of Herpetologists conference, 29 January-1 February, 2014, Greenhills Conference Centre, ACT.

2013

Doughty P, Palmer R, Sistrom MJ, Bauer AM, Donnellan SC (2013). Two new species of Gehyra (Squamata: Gekkonidae) geckos from the north-west Kimberley region of Western Australia. Records of the Western Australian Museum 27, pp. 117–134

Palmer R, Pearson DJ, Cowan MA, Doughty P (2013). Islands and scales: a biogeographic survey of reptiles on Kimberley islands, Western Australia. Records of the Western Australian Museum Supplement 81, pp. 183–204

Palmer R, Pearson DJ, Cowan MA, Doughty P (2013). Islands and scales: a biogeographic survey of reptiles on Kimberley islands, Western Australia (ABSTRACT). In The Australian Society of Herpetologists 37th Meeting: Point Wolstoncroft, Lake Macquarie, New South Wales, 29th January-1st February, 2013: Conference Abstracts p. 34

Palmer R, Pyke D, Meek P, Cramer V (2013). The mysterious case of the black rat on Sunday Island. Landscope 28(4), pp. 42–48

2012

Allen L, Goullet M, Palmer R (2012). The diet of the dingo (Canis lupus dingo and hybrids) in north-eastern Australia: a supplement to the paper of Brook and Kutt (2011). Rangeland Journal 34, pp. 211–217

Doughty P, Palmer R, Cowan M, Pearson DJ (2012). Biogeographic patterns of frogs of the Kimberley islands, Western Australia. Records of the Western Australian Museum Supplement 81, pp. 109–124

Oliver PM, Doughty P, Palmer R (2012). Hidden biodiversity in rare northern Australian vertebrates: the case of the clawless geckos (Crenadactylus, Diplodactylidae) of the Kimberley. Wildlife Research 39, pp. 429–435

Palmer R (2012). Diet of the dingo (Canis lupus dingo) from the desert uplands of north Queensland. Queensland Naturalist 50, pp. 23–26

2011

Palmer R, Cramer V, Oliver P (2011). A little gecko tells a big story. Landscope 27(1), pp. 59–61

Yates CJ, Gibson N, Pettit NE, Dillon R, Palmer R (2011). The ecological relationships and demography of restricted ironstone endemic plant species: implications for conservation. Australian Journal of Botany 59, pp. 692–700

2008

Gibson L, McKenzie N, Start T, Pearson D, Palmer R (2008). Treasures of a sunken coastline: a biological survey of the Kimberley islands. Landscope 23(4), pp. 38–44

Yates C, Pettit N, Gibson N, Dillon R, Palmer R (2008). The population ecology of Tetratheca (Eleaocarpaceae) on the banded iron formation ranges of the Yilgarn: an integrated research program focussed on practical outcomes for the ex situ and in situ conservation, restoration and translocation of the DRF Tetratheca paynterae subsp. paynterae: final report to Portman Iron Ore Limited, March 2008. Department of Environment and Conservation, Kensington, WA. 43 p.

2007

Palmer R, Story G, Story P (2007). Does boom always mean bust for the greater bilby?: unravelling complex predator-prey interactions in the Mitchell grasslands (ABSTRACT). In ESA 2007, Program and Abstracts: Perth Convention and Exhibition Centre, Perth, Australia, 2007, Monday 26th November to Friday 30th November 2007 p. 137