ACTIVISTS blocked access to the ports of Brisbane and Melbourne for the second day in a row.

Protesters representing Blockade Australia suspended themselves over roads at both ports, live streaming the demonstrations to social media.

It follows a morning of protests yesterday, when three people attempted to disrupt operations at the ports of Brisbane, Melbourne and Newcastle. Police confirmed on Monday two of those protesters were charged.

On Tuesday morning, a 26-year-old man named Munro was attached to a monopole at the Port of Melbourne.

“This port is directly contributing to the climate and ecological collapse,” Munro wrote via the group’s Facebook page.

“When you realise the truth, that we are in such a desperate situation, then you need to come to grips with it and do something about it.”

Another man attached to a tripod live-streamed his demonstration from the Port of Brisbane.

The man was arrested and charged, QLD Police confirming the demonstration caused “major traffic delays” in the area.

“Police were called to the incident on the Port of Brisbane motorway near Export Street around 6.30am and the man was taken into custody just before 8am,” QLD Police said in a statement.

“The 59-year-old Keperra man has been charged with one count each of unregulated high-risk activities, trespass, commit public nuisance, pedestrians causing an obstruction, contravening direction, and using dangerous attachment device to interfere with transport.

“He is due to appear before the Wynnum Magistrates Court today, June 20.”

Following yesterday’s protests, Blockade Australia announced via Twitter that “Brad”, who took action at the Port of Melbourne, was “quickly released from custody”, with all major charges dropped by the prosecution. He reportedly received a $200 fine.

It is understood the demonstrations this week fall on the one-year anniversary of a raid on a rural property on Colo, northwest of Sydney, where Blockade Australia protesters had been training for future protests.

Blockade Australia told the public to expect further disruptions.