1. FFI Australia
  2. FFI US
  3. Conservation Circle

More than maps – how GIS has changed the way we see the world

Today is GIS Day, but what on earth are Geographical Information Systems, and what have they ever done for us? In this edited extract from our magazine, Fauna & Flora International’s Andy Cameron explains.

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Elusive jungle rabbit keeps researchers on the hop

Amazingly until the last years of the 20th Century, the Sumatran striped rabbit had never been photographed. Jeremy Holden tells us how Fauna & Flora International changed that.

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Conservation online: putting the ‘world’ into World Wide Web

Posted on: 30.10.14 In: General

Guest blogger Chris Sandbrook, Lecturer in Conservation Leadership at the University of Cambridge, shares his thoughts on how internet technologies can help make the world a smaller – but better – place…

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‘Mother of the forest’: why local enthusiasm could be the baobab’s saviour

Posted on: 09.10.14 In: Africa & Madagascar, Remarkable Trees

Georgina Magin, Fauna & Flora International’s Global Trees Campaign manager, writes about her recent trip to visit some of Madagascar’s most charismatic flora.

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A tribute to William Oliver 1947-2014

Posted on: 18.09.14 In: Americas, Asia-Pacific & Australasia

William Oliver will be remembered for his lifetime dedication to conservation and his unique, passionate and determined personality.

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Sumatran secrets start to be revealed by high altitude camera trapping

Biologist and wildlife photographer Jeremy Holden continues his Rainforest Diaries series, with a glimpse of life around Lake Gunung Tujuh in Sumatra’s Kerinci Sebat National Park, Indonesia.

Our camera trapping efforts are rewarded as he uncovers the secret life of the mammals in Sumatra’s high altitude forests.

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Kicking goals for wildlife: securing the future of northern Kenya’s wildlife through sport

Since its establishment in 2004, the Northern Rangelands Trust has helped many communities set up, manage and fund conservancies in northern Kenya. Their model is a beautiful example of conservation ‘by the people, for the people’.
Zoos Victoria’s Brooke Squires works in their Wildlife Conservation & Science Department, and has a particular passion for Kenya, having worked there for seven years. Here Brooke blogs about one of these community conservancies, where football is the name of the game…

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Celebrating the world’s Critically Endangered trees

Fauna & Flora International’s Global Trees Campaign programme officer, David Gill, makes a case to increase support for the world’s Critically Endangered tree species

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The wonder of nature at night through the lens

In his latest Rainforest Diary entry, biologist and wildlife photographer Jeremy Holden experiments with mushrooms, and discovers a mystery only revealed at night…

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Witness to a crime: getting to grips with the realities of wildlife conservation

Posted on: 21.08.14 In: Africa & Madagascar, General

It’s not unusual for conservation donors to visit the projects they so passionately support. Fauna & Flora International (FFI) Philanthropy Adviser Paul White recently travelled with a group who got more than they bargained for during a visit to Ol Pejeta Conservancy in Kenya. Paul kept a diary of a very eventful day – and here we share some of it with you.

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Fauna & Flora International (FFI) is a company limited by guarantee, incorporated in England and Wales, Registered Company Number 2677068. Registered Charity Number 1011102
Fauna & Flora International Australia (Ltd) is a company limited by guarantee, and recognised as a Charitable Institution (ABN 75 132 715 783, ACN 132715783)
Fauna & Flora International Inc. is a Not for Profit Organisation in the State of Massachusetts. It is tax exempt (EIN #04-2730954) and has 501(c) (3) status
Fauna & Flora International Singapore is a public company limited by guarantee, Registration Number 201133836K. Registered charity under the Singapore Charities Act