East Asian–Australasian Flyway
The East Asian–Australasian Flyway is one of the world's great flyways. At its northernmost it stretches eastwards from the Taimyr Peninsula in Russia to Alaska. Its southern end encompasses Australia and New Zealand. Between these extremes the Flyway covers much of eastern Asia, including China, Japan, Korea, South-East Asia and the western Pacific. It is especially important for the millions of migratory waders or shorebirds that breed in northern Asia and Alaska and spend the non-breeding season in South-East Asia and Australasia. In total, the flyway passes through 22 countries with approximately 55 migratory species travelling along it, equating to about 5 million birds.
- China–Australia Migratory Bird Agreement
- Japan–Australia Migratory Bird Agreement
- Republic of Korea–Australia Migratory Bird Agreement
- Saemangeum South Korea
- Saemangeum Seawall South Korea
- Bonn Convention
- Ramsar Convention
- East Asian–Australasian Flyway Partnership
- East Asian–Australasian Shorebird Site Network
- Australasian Wader Studies Group
- Refuelling station of East Asian Migratory Flyaway
- Siberian ornithology - Australian style, 1903 Retrieved 4 January 2017.
- Why North Korea is a safe haven for birds (BBC).
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