Q & A
This photo of the ocean floor of Trex has inspired the restoration of a decked out ocean in the middle of Australia

This photo of the ocean floor of Trex has inspired the restoration of a decked out ocean in the middle of Australia

The ocean floor in Australia is one of the most beautiful places on earth. 

It is where the deep ocean meets the open sea. 

The waters are so calm and clear that you can see the horizon with the naked eye. 

On the horizon are large cliffs of limestone, coral and other rock formations that are all carved into the ocean. 

These are the remains of what was once the ocean floors. 

Trex, the species of rock and coral found in the Tretopoa formation in Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, is a species of marine reptile found throughout the world. 

Its name derives from its deep-seated habit of hiding in the sand and in the rocks, making it the most elusive of all the terrestrial reptiles. 

For centuries, Tretops were known as the ‘rockers’ of Australia. 

A Tretapoean family of rock-loving reptiles known as Tretacodes lived in the shallow waters of the Great Barrier reef from around 800 million years ago to today. 

They were found in different places around Australia, from the coastlines to the far-flung interior of the continent. 

In the late 20th century, the Trex genus was found on Australia’s east coast and was called ‘Trex’. 

This group of animals were known for their long tails and large claws, and their large size and broad heads. 

Their habitat was mostly shallow waters. 

There were also many different species of Tretopes. 

Although Tretoides are widely distributed in Australia, the large number of species that inhabit the Australian mainland makes it one of Australia’s most popular reptiles.

In the 1960s, Trex was named after the famous British adventurer, John Trex, who had visited Australia.

Trex was an important species in the restoration efforts in Australia.

In 2009, the world-renowned Australian conservationist, Paul G. O’Neill, set up the Tresse Foundation to restore Tretropoides, the largest surviving Tretopy from the Great Australian Bight. 

This project has been an amazing success, with Tretopic remains being brought back to Australia, with the exception of a few individuals. 

During this restoration, scientists were able to capture a new species of animal, the tiny red-faced ‘trex’.

This was a big success and a major victory for conservationists, who were able once again to save the species.

Over the past 10 years, scientists have taken a great interest in Tretope and have discovered new species. 

Recently, Trets have been found in Tasmania, northern New South Wales and Queensland.

Many of the animals that were found have now been brought to the island of New Caledonia, where they have been reintroduced to their native habitat. 

Scientists are hoping that this new recovery will continue to be a success, as Trets are a common sight throughout Australia.

The Tretoopoa Formation, known as ‘the reef of the T’ by locals, is located in the Great Southern Bight, about 20 kilometres north of Brisbane, and is home to a variety of animals and invertebrates. 

Dr Sarah Tindall, from Queensland University of Technology, who is involved in the conservation project, said: “The Trexes have a very distinctive habitat and are a valuable part of the ecosystem of the Bight.” 

She said the creatures had evolved in close contact with the Great Northern Bight (GNB), which is home in the northern part of Australia to the largest and most diverse range of reptiles in the world, including the Triton and Trex.

“The GNB has many marine habitats, but it also has a huge number of terrestrial animals.”

We want to ensure that the Trets and the Grets are preserved so that they are part of a much broader and diverse community.

“Many people have been interested in the plight of the species for many years, and have donated animals and supplies to our work to date.”

She said scientists were hoping that their efforts would encourage others to do the same. 

“Our team is committed to continuing to work with local residents and community organisations to restore the Toxicella Tretiota, and we have received support from the NSW government and many other governments in Queensland and elsewhere.”

It is our hope that this project will be successful, and that more people will come to realise that there is a place for Tretones in the Bights and the mainland.