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Aboriginal Rangers Female

Stock Photography By David C Hancock

Female Indigenous rangers undertake a variety of land management work and are often involved with the collection and cultivation of native foods and seeds. Aboriginal female rangers are also deeply involved with education and scientific programs.

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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock
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© David C Hancock

 

Photo Captions for Aboriginal Rangers Female

Image #1. Aboriginal Rangers Female Walkabout Chefs - saltwater. Tenille, Jolene and Vanita from Derby by the beach. aboriginal indigenous food bush tucker alimentation

Image #2. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga Aboriginal Corporation, Maningrida. Male and female Djelk Rangers. L to R: Colin Dudang, Brenton Cooper, Bob Morris, Tim Witton & Derrelene Yeeindilli

Image #3. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga AC, Maningrida. Djelk ranger Derrelene Yeeindilli with bush tucker gathered by women rangers. She holds Billy-goat plums also known as kakadu plum

Image #4. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga AC, Maningrida. Djelk Ranger saltwater crocodile program. Hatchlings to crocodile farms. Female rangers (L to R) Clara Larbidiwanga, Felina Campion & Derrelene Yeeindilli

Image #5. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga AC, Maningrida. Djelk ranger Derrelene Yeeindilli with bush tucker gathered by women rangers. She holds Billy-goat plums, also known as kakadu plums

Image #6. Aboriginal Rangers Female Djelk Ranger saltwater crocodile program. Female rangers: Felina Campion holds a tray of eggs in a climate controlled area - Derrelene Yeeindilli behind

Image #7. Aboriginal Rangers Female Aboriginal ranger Jenny Hunter spraying weeds in Kakadu NP, during the wet season.

Image #8. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga AC, Maningrida. Djelk female ranger Derrelene Yeeindilli Photographer: David Hancock. Copyright: SkyScans.

Image #9. Aboriginal Rangers Female Women at Wadeye collect Kakadu plum, or mimarral as it is known in the region. The fruits is processed at Wadeye in machines that reduce it to puree. Althea Jabinee holds frozen pureed fruit

Image #10. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Top End of Australia during the wet season flying in a helicopter, from the floodplains around the Adelaide River to Arnhem Land near the East Aligator River. Aboriginal rock art site in western Arnhem Land depicts images of creator beings and early white explorer Ludwig Leichhardt atop a horse. Traditional owner of the region Jenny Hunter with nephew Jesse Hunter and daughter Catherine, and husband Andy Ralph. They run the Kakadu Culture Camp and take people walking in this remote area.

Image #11. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Top End of Australia during the wet season flying in a helicopter, from the floodplains around the Adelaide River to Arnhem Land near the East Aligator River. Aboriginal rock art site in western Arnhem Land depicts images of creator beings and early white explorer Ludwig Leichhardt atop a horse. Traditional owner of the region Jenny Hunter with nephew Jesse Hunter and daughter Catherine, and husband Andy Ralph. They run the Kakadu Culture Camp and take people walking in this remote area.

Image #12. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga AC, Maningrida. Djelk Rangers long-neck turtle project breeding & rasing pens. Female rangers L to R: Derrelene Yeeindilli, Felina Campion & Clara Larbidiwanga

Image #13. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga Aboriginal Corporation, Maningrida. Djelk Rangers long-neck turtle project - raised for the pet shop industry. Female rangers L to R: Derelene Yeeindilli & Felina Campion

Image #14. Aboriginal Rangers Female Women at Wadeye collect Kakadu plum, or mimarral as it is known in the region. The fruits is processed at Wadeye

Image #15. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga AC, Maningrida. Djelk Rangers long-neck turtle project breeding & rasing pens. Female rangers L to R: Derrelene Yeeindilli, Felina Campion & Clara Larbidiwanga

Image #16. Aboriginal Rangers Female Bawinanga Aboriginal Corporation, Maningrida. Djelk Rangers long-neck turtle project - raised for the pet shop industry. Female rangers L to R: Derelene Yeeindilli & Felina Campion

Image #17. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of the Northern Territory - World Heritage area which is popular with tourists and one of the great environmental parks of Australia. During the wet season creeks and rivers flood and areas become isolated. Indigenous ranger and traditional owner, Jessie Alderson

Image #18. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, uses a quad bike to look for and spray weeds during the wet season.

Image #19. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, uses a quad bike to look for and spray weeds during the wet season.

Image #20. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, uses a quad bike to look for and spray weeds during the wet season.

Image #21. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of the Northern Territory - World Heritage area which is popular with tourists and one of the great environmental parks of Australia. During the wet season creeks and rivers flood and areas become isolated. Indigenous ranger and traditional owner, Jessie Alderson

Image #22. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, uses a quad bike to look for and spray weeds during the wet season.

Image #23. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, uses a quad bike to look for and spray weeds during the wet season.

Image #24. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, sprays weeds at a campground.

Image #25. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, sprays weeds at a campground.

Image #26. Aboriginal Rangers Female Warddeken IPA - indigenous landowners walk across their country to reaquaint themselves with names and places. Landscape and aerials of the Arnhem Land plateau and stone country. Bininj girls assist scientist Alice ------ in setting traps for small mammals

Image #27. Aboriginal Rangers Female Djelk female rangers Felina Campion and Sandra Richards harvest billy goat plums (also known as kakadu plums) at the end of the wet season. The native fruit is extremely high in Vitamin C and are sold to pharmaceutical companies. Six year-old Alana Kelly sorts through the billy goat plums in the back of a Djelk landcruiser, taking off the stems - mother Selme Campion (behind) and Sandra Richards (right).

Image #28. Aboriginal Rangers Female Djelk female rangers Felina Campion and Sandra Richards harvest billy goat plums (also known as kakadu plums) at the end of the wet season. The native fruit is extremely high in Vitamin C and are sold to pharmaceutical companies.

Image #29. Aboriginal Rangers Female Kakadu National Park in the Top End of northern Australia is one of the world's Heritage areas and a popular destination for tourists from all over the world. The Yellow Waters tour hightlights the wet land areas while the escarpment shows the stone country. Kakadu ranger, Jenny Hunter, sprays weeds at a campground.

Image #30. Aboriginal Rangers Female Warddeken IPA - indigenous landowners walk across their country to reaquaint themselves with names and places. Landscape and aerials of the Arnhem Land plateau and stone country

Image #31. Aboriginal Rangers Female Djelk female rangers Felina Campion and Sandra Richards harvest billy goat plums (also known as kakadu plums) at the end of the wet season. The native fruit is extremely high in Vitamin C and are sold to pharmaceutical companies.

Image #32. Aboriginal Rangers Female Djelk female rangers Felina Campion and Sandra Richards harvest billy goat plums (also known as kakadu plums) at the end of the wet season. The native fruit is extremely high in Vitamin C and are sold to pharmaceutical companies.

Image #33. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Rangers at headquarters at Kabulwarnmyo examining frog specimens. L to R: Kyrin Bulliwana, Felina Campion, Seraine Namundja and Dr Emilie Ens

Image #34. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Scientist Dr Emelie Ens with Aboriginal owners Terence Brown and Kyrin Bulliwana record and examine buffalo damage at Makkalarl.

Image #35. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Scientist Dr Emelie Ens with Aboriginal owners Terence Brown and Kyrin Bulliwana record and examine buffalo damage at Makkalarl.

Image #36. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Scientist Dr Emelie Ens with Aboriginal owners Terence Brown and Kyrin Bulliwana record and examine buffalo damage at Makkalarl.

Image #37. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Rangers at headquarters at Kabulwarnmyo examining frog data base. Dr Emilie Ens, Felina Campion of the Djelk Ran gers and Kyrin Bulliwana, with Seraine Namundja (behind)

Image #38. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Victor Garlngarr and wife Barbara Gurwalwal at a rock art site at Victor's home country at Ngalkombarli, in Arnhem Land.

Image #39. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Victor Garlngarr and wife Barbara Gurwalwal at a rock art site at Victor's home country at Ngalkombarli, in Arnhem Land.

Image #40. Aboriginal Rangers Female The Warrdeken Indigenous Protected Area, east of kakadu NP, is a large area that has been incorporated into the National Reserve Systme of parks and reserves. It is managed by local Aboriginal people who have responsibility for looking after the area, which is rich in fauna and flora and aboriginal cultural sites. Scientist Dr Emelie Ens with Aboriginal owners Terence Brown and Kyrin Bulliwana record and examine buffalo damage at Makkalarl.

 

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