Common. One of the grey-furred variants. Not as common as the darker-furred ones. Eating leaves up in a small tree.
a.k.a. Tasmanian Bettong. Saw 3, to my delight. Paler fur, smaller size, and more kangaroo-rat like proportions (ie much shorter arms and longer lankier legs) than pademelons or wallabies. Also has round ears, white belly (pademelons don't), and a noticeable black tail tip.
Common. Two of the darker-colored variant larking about on a water pipe.
a.k.a. Bennett's Wallaby. With a Red-bellied Pademelon to her left. Abundant, but not as common as the pademelons.
a.k.a. Tasmanian Pademelon. Abundant. This is a young one.
A wallaby or kangaroo of some species, young, and I have no idea which species HELP
The Diprotodontia (/daɪˌproʊtɵˈdɒnʃ(i)ə/; Greek: διπρωτός diprotos, meaning "two front" and οδοντος odontos meaning "teeth") are a large order of about 120 marsupial mammals including the kangaroos, wallabies, possums, koala, wombats, and many others. Extinct diprotodonts include the rhinoceros-sized Diprotodon, and Thylacoleo, the so-called "marsupial lion".