PORT STEPHENS KOALA SANCTUARY A STEP CLOSER TO REALITY with $3 million funding announcement as part of the NSW Koala Strategy
It is with great pleasure we announce that sponsorship proposals are now being rolled out to local businesses in the Port Stephens area.
We would be honoured to have local businesses supporting us and it is our hope that ALL businesses on the Tomaree and Tilligerry Peninsulas will sign up as Sponsors for one of our six sponsorship levels.
We believe the sponsorship levels are affordable for a variety of small, medium and large local businesses.
We ask that you please consider supporting Port Stephens Koalas – a NOT FOR PROFIT organisation as we rely on sponsorships and donations to help save Koalas.
Sponsorship Levels can be viewed by visiting our website https://portstephenskoalas.com.au/sponsors/ where businesses/individuals can select a Sponsorship Level and make payments online.
We are dedicated to ensuring future generations of Koalas and hope that Port Stephens residents and businesses will support us in achieving this.
If you have any queries or would like to discuss any of these matters further, please contact PSK Director, Anita Marshall on 4919 0478 or via email email@example.com
Morton was released with another young wild koala named Scirocco. Morton was hand raised after his mother was killed when he was very young. When he was old and strong enough to be weaned, he went through a lengthy dehumanisation process. It was during this process that he was introduced to Scirocco who was a wild koala who had only been in care briefly. The 2 young males were successfully released together in March 2018.
Hunter Water donates $35,000 to Port Stephens Koalas as it works toward hospital and tourism centre at One Mile
Mireya was successfully released on the weekend after treatment for minor injuries after a car accident and a course of antibiotics for a case of wet bottom. Good luck Mireya!
Our new rehab facilities are officially open.
Habitat clearance, disease, dog attacks, car hits, and climate change are threatening the survival of Australia’s most iconic animal.