Contact the Australian Red Cross, GIVIT, Salvation Army Australia, St. Vincent de Paul Society, NSW Rural Fire Service, Port Macquarie Koala Hospital, RSPCA New South Wales, Australian Koala Foundation, and Koalas in Care Inc.
It comes as bushfires continue to ravage the nation - killing at least 25 people, destroying 2,000 homes and wiping out whole species of animals, while scorching an area twice the size of Maryland.
"No one can be complacent".
Thousands of people have been left homeless, while many in rural towns have spent days without electricity, telecommunications and, in some cases, drinking water. "There is no link, the facts that cause the fires are the drought and the drying of the environment", lawmaker Craig Kelly said.
Dean Linton, a resident of Jindabyne in the Snowy Mountains, used the break from an immediate threat to his town to visit his wife and four children who had evacuated to Sydney.
Australia’s deadly bushfires may not be the end of its climate woes
The death of a 47-year old man who was defending a friend's rural property in NSW took the national toll this season to 24. He apologized and returned early but was heckled and snubbed when he toured fire-hit regions in recent days.
The Washington Post's editorial board also weighed in on the topic, telling its readers Monday that Australia's wildfires should be a warning to the rest of the world and to those who are skeptical of climate change. But it's not just Australia that is being affected by these fires. All missing people had been accounted for, state authorities said. Temperatures are likely to soar again, fears heightened that two fires could form a new "mega blaze".
Victoria set up a Bushfire Recovery Agency, with initial funding of A$50 million (N$497 million).
It will be a permanent body, he said, as intense fires will become commonplace.
NSW state-owned power distributor Essential Energy said its network has suffered "significant damage", with nearly 24 000 customers without power.
The scale of the damage remains unclear because of a lack of access to the burned areas and because it is hard to document animal deaths, but scientists say "it is clear that the devastation is huge", per the New York Times. Here, a photographer reacts to seeing the burnt-out remains of a relative's home in Quaama, New South Wales.
National Interagency Fire Center spokeswoman Carrie Bilbao says the Montanans firefighting skills match up well with what they need.
The claps, whistles and cheers welcoming them to the country show that people are pretty grateful for workers from this country stepping up to the plate and helping.