Congratulations to all our dedicated volunteers over 3 decades. You've made a real, positive difference to the City - and we couldn't have done it without you!
A 6-pack bundle of local-native seedlings was given to to each household of new Australian citizens at the citizenship ceremony held at the Playord Civic Centre Wednesday June 15th 2016.
Playford Greening volunteers work with Council's Revegetation and Biodiversity Officers to cultivate local-native plants and plant them in reserves across the City.
Regular activities include seed-collection, processing, cleaning/bagging/weighing, tubestock cultivation, and planting.
Tubestock cultivation is undertaken in the City's Playford Operations Centre nursery in Davoren Park.
In addition to providing plants for planting in our own projects in reserves PGLC volunteer grown plants constitute at least half of each year's Buffers to Bushland project tubestock provision, and plants are also utilised by the Horticultural Services team.
Activity Days are usually undertaken on a Saturday morning, though work may sometimes be carried out on other days.
Becoming a Playford Greening and Landcare volunteer is a great way to make a positive contribution to the biodiversity of Playford while learning about local-native species and how to cultivate them.
It's also a great way to spend enjoyable time with a group of like-minded individuals. Membership of the group is open to all.
Here's a link the the latest Playford Greening Calendar of Activities, where you'll also find contact details for the group's volunteer officers: PGLC - current calendar(48 kb)
The most frequent site where volunteers work is in the nursery in the Playford Operations Centre at 12 Bishopstone Road, Davoren Park. This map will help you find it: COP nursery access(285 kb)
For additional information about volunteering with the group contact Biodiversity Management Officer Jo Park - phone 8256 0333, email email@example.com.
In addition to our regularly scheduled revegetation activities we also undertake at least 2 field trips a year - one in autumn, and one in spring.
These focus on remnant vegetation areas and are a great way to learn about the biodiversity of broader areas of the state.