Latest Australian Aboriginal culture Stories
- Altrazeal® License Agreements Signed for 17 Additional Markets - ADDISON, Texas, Nov.
-Exclusive Agreement Signed for Germany- ADDISON, Texas, Sept. 30, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- ULURU Inc.
ADDISON, Texas, Aug.
-Significant Expansion in Altrazeal® Commercialization- ADDISON, Texas, Aug. 12, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- ULURU Inc.
Australia’s Aboriginal Martu people hunt kangaroos and set small grass fires to catch lizards, as they have for at least 2,000 years. A University of Utah researcher found such man-made disruption boosts kangaroo populations.
- Shipment to Additional Markets - ADDISON, Texas, July 8, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- ULURU Inc. (OTCQB: ULUR) today announced that it has completed shipments to Serbia, Macedonia,
ADDISON, Texas, May 27, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- ULURU Inc. (OTCQB: ULUR), today announced it has completed the further shipments of Altrazeal(®) for the Italian, Spanish and Portuguese
TORONTO, April 30, 2014 /CNW/ - Urgent action by the federal government is required to address the persistently low high-school completion rates among young First nation adults living on-reserve,
A new study reveals that the dingo is a distinctly Australian animal and sheds new light on the creature's defining physical characteristics.
ADDISON, Texas, March 21, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- ULURU Inc. (OTCQB: ULUR) today announced that it has scheduled a conference call to discuss the fourth quarter and year ending December
The Bunyip is from Aboriginal mythology. It is a large creature that lives in the swamps, creeks, riverbeds, and waterholes of South Eastern Australia. However, stories of the Bunyip have been told throughout Australia. Written accounts of the creature were made by European settlers in the mid-nineteenth century as they colonized across the country. Today’s translation of the word Bunyip in the Aborigine language means “devil” or evil spirit. The actual word Bunyip didn’t appear in...
The Agrotis infusa or Bogong moth is a species of nocturnal moth that in spring will swarm in great numbers around public buildings in Canberra, Australia. They are commonly found in Southern parts of Australia featuring a wingspan of one and three quarters inches and are brown or black in color with stout bodies covered with long thick scales. Larvae are often called cutworms and feed on a variety of plants of which they "cut" pieces and carry them back to their burrows for food. Adult...
The Bush Stone-curlew (Burhinus grallarius) is a species of ground-dwelling bird native to Australia. Although related to waders such as the oystercatchers, avocets and plovers, it is a more terrestrial predator and is more like the roadrunners of North America. It remains somewhat common in the northern Australia, but has become rare in the fertile south. Fox predation is considered to be one prime factor for the decline in population to some experts. However, in some areas where foxes are...
The Dingo or Warrigal is a wild dog most-likely descended from the Southern-East Asian Wolf, yet typically referred to as an Australian dog. The Dingo is still found throughout Southeast Asia as well as Australia, and was named in the language of the first inhabitants of Sydney after being brought to Australia about 3,500 years ago. The Dingo is slightly smaller than northern wolves and has an athletic build. It stands between 17 and 25 inches high and weighs 22 to 53 pounds. It usually...
The dingo (plural dingoes or dingos), Canis lupus dingo, is a type of wild dog, probably descended from the Indian Wolf (Canis lupus pallipes). It is commonly described as an Australian wild dog, but is not restricted to Australia, nor did it originate there. It originated in Africa. Modern dingoes are found throughout Southeast Asia, mostly in small pockets of remaining natural forest. They are found on the mainland Australia, particularly in the north. They have features in common with...
- One of a pair of round metal cymbals attached to the fingers and struck together for rhythm and percussion in belly dancing.