Thylacine Research Unit - T.R.U

Thylacine Research Unit



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Reply TigerGirl
3:44 AM on December 6, 2016 
I am inspired by you're work, so keep going and never give up. Because if Thylacine's are out there- you'll find them! :)
Reply Smitha92
3:07 AM on October 3, 2016 
You're so interesting! I don't think I have read anything like this before. So wonderful to discover somebody with some unique thoughts on this subject matter. Seriously.. thank you for starting this up. This website is one thing that is needed on the internet, someone with a bit of originality! dfekcfgacefeeedb
Reply Simon
12:00 AM on August 8, 2016 
When's the next podcast guys?
Reply Baz
5:02 PM on June 16, 2016 
An excellent and informative site. I really hope that the Thylacine is not really extinct. I would love to hear that one day a definite sighting has been confirmed.
Reply David
11:57 PM on December 31, 2015 
Hi Guys. Is it of the belief that the tiger populated all parts of Tasmania, and if so, some remote parts of the island would of had very little contact with white settlement. Understand that the open grass lands provide more animals for the tiger to feed on and the thick forests would not...and not being familiar with tasmania,are there natural open grasslands and open fields in remotes sites.. the question i pose.. Could the tiger still be in those remote areas when there was and still is very little human presence.. Thanks Dave
Reply Brocky
12:29 AM on December 23, 2015 
Great website, thank you blokes for all your relentless hard work in maintaining it. You are appreciated!

I'd like to raise 2 items for discussion.

1. Thylacine's on the Australian mainland.

Any communication on this subject wastes valuable time.

Thylacines are long gone from the Australian mainland, several thousand years long gone.

I won't waste further time elaborating on this because I would be contributing to wasting time myself thereby distracting from the most important subject of the only place on the planet it is feasible that these marsupials still do exist, that place being Tasmania.

2. If Thylacine's exist why haven't we seen them as road kill?

I drive many thousands of kilometres per month throughout the Australian mainland, in 30 years of driving I have only ever seen 1 dead dingo by the side of the road.

I have only seen one live one whilst driving and that was at a distance of over 100m.

If it can be assumed the Thylacine is even more elusive/more shy than a Dingo, and that there are far less of them, and that there are far less people traveling on far less roads in Tasmania at lower av speeds due to terrain than the Australian mainland, then perhaps the stats lean toward explaining why we have never seen a Thylaicine laying where so many Wombat's, Devil's, Wallaby's etc perish beside road's?

When there were more Thylacines earlier last century there were fewer roads, fewer cars, all of which had a top speed of bugger all.

Just my thoughts