If you return to the local birds page, there are links to more information and comments on their provisional status or present results about each bird. The following graphs give a pictorial representation of responses to birds populating new plantings. Each graph is linked to the unpublished PDF report that is presently a living document until it is finalised. In the meantime, Dr Ray Pierce has contributed to a paper published on the open access journal "Land" with a section on Envirocare's bird monitoring project sponsored by Birdlife Australia. See the publication here.
Orange-footed scrubfowl and brush turkey are fairly common along the corridor especially near dwellings (note spikes in graph at Jum Rum, Myola 1 and Queens Block, all close to humans). Southern cassowary, however, have been recorded only in the reference areas (Stoney Creek Rd during this survey, and Barron Reference 1 outside this sampling period).
Rainforest understory birds are often the most sensitive to environmental change in the tropics. This suite in the Wet Tropics includes red-necked crakes and eastern whipbirds which have responded to some existing plantings, e.g. Myola 1 and school block, which is encouraging. However, it’s the noisy pitta and chowchilla which are clearly slow to respond to restoration projects.