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Genomic information can improve the effectiveness of recovery programs for threatened plants, from informing resilient restoration practices to establishing evolutionarily representative ex situ collections.
Simple genomic studies should be viewed as an initial step in decision-making, as they inform long-term recovery efforts in multiple ways.
We introduce and explain simple, standardised workflows that will guide efficient planning and application of genetic information across disparate projects and illustrate these with relevant examples.
Relevant publication: A conservation genomics workflow to guide practical management actions
Date and time
The Royal Botanic Garden Sydney
Mrs Macquaries Road, Sydney.
Tea and coffee
Introduction to workshop
Knowledge Infrastructure for biodiversity management (Maurizio Rossetto)
Genetics for conservation: concepts, theory, and examples (Jason Bragg)
Some relevant threatened species examples (Samantha Yap)
Germplasm collections: seed collecting and seed production areas (Marlien van der Merwe)
A genomics era myrtle rust management strategy (Stephanie Chen)
General discussion and Q&A session
Sampling techniques and managing data