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COVID-19 alert: Lockdown lifted in Brisbane, Logan, Ipswich, Redland and Moreton Bay local government areas from midday (12pm), Thursday 1 April.
Use this tool to determine your compliance requirements when dealing with fire ant carriers within South East Queensland.
Fire ant carriers are defined in the Biosecurity Regulation 2016.
What is your fire ant carrier material?
For example, clay, fill, material removed from the ground at a site where earthworks are being carried out, or scrapings.
For example, leaves and woodchip that have been spread on the ground to protect the roots of plants.
For example, building stone, slate or similar materials, obtained by cutting or blasting etc., from an excavation or pit (usually open to the air).
For example, a plant that is planted and grown in a container (not in the ground).
For example, grass, clover, lucerne or similar materials, that have been cut and dried for use as fodder.
For example, a mixture of various kinds of organic matter (e.g. dung, dead leaves) that are decaying and being used to fertilise land.
For example, a section of grassland with grass etc., soil and roots that have been cut or torn from the ground.
For example, animal excrement being used as fertiliser.
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