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Cambodia’s Centre for Biodiversity Conservation team is trying to uncover the mystery of the evasive, Endangered fishing cat, which is under threat from snaring and trapping and habitat destruction. So are there fishing cats left in Cambodia? If so, how many and where do they live? Dr Nick Souter investigates…
An exciting day on Pemba Island, Tanzania, as one community gets its first taste of what marine conservation can offer…
The July 2015 issue of Fauna & Flora International’s academic journal, Oryx, is dedicated to tree conservation. In this blog, Dave Gill and Rob Loveridge pay tribute to the scientists whose work is guiding the conservation of the charismatic ‘megaflora’.
The ever-increasing worldwide demand for energy is driving oil and gas exploration into ocean depths, polar landscapes and once-remote corners of the globe, including protected areas. Here Fauna & Flora International’s David Marsh explores this growing problem and what we’re doing about it.
Through blistering sunshine and a tropical downpour the Fauna & Flora International (FFI) coastal and marine conservation team in Cambodia kept on smiling throughout World Oceans Day, 8 June 2015!
Cricket bats, Pimm’s and…rhinos? Fauna & Flora International’s Sarah Rakowski reports on a rather unusual charity cricket match that could help change the fortunes of one of the world’s most iconic – but beleaguered – animals.
After finishing his Masters Biodiversity and Conservation, Conservation Leadership Programme Alumnus Pramod Kumar Yadav embarked on an enthusiastic career studying the biodiversity, topography and spirituality of the Himalayas. Here, he shares his experiences and reveals his delight at being granted a 2015 CLP Award…
Community Development Advisor Gordon Homer describes in vivid detail a recent expedition to the remote Cardamom Mountains in Cambodia, where he and colleagues from FFI were searching for signs of the rare and elusive Siamese crocodile.
Marta Calix explains how her internship with the Global Trees Campaign has completely changed the way she looks at trees, and why each species is just as unique and fascinating as any mammal or bird…and just as worth saving.