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FFI’s Helen Anthem looks at how culture affects the ability of women around the world to engage in conservation and asks whether this is something we should strive to change.
Dr Martin Fisher, Editor of Fauna & Flora International’s journal – Oryx – explains why strong illustrations are key to effective science communication, and introduces a new tool for conservationists grappling with graphics.
Szilárd Bücs, who leads a team supported by the Conservation Leadership Programme, sheds light on the spectacular findings of a cave survey in Romania.
Doctoral student Zoe Poulsen reports on the work of Fauna & Flora International’s partner Overberg Lowlands Conservation Trust, and explains why Haarwegskloof Renosterveld Reserve in South Africa’s Cape Floral Kingdom has become the heart of local conservation, research and education.
Fauna & Flora International’s Regional Director for Asia-Pacific, Dr Tony Whitten, discovered a new species of crab 20 years ago, but today it is in dire straits. Here, he explains how we can all lend a hand and send a bit of love the crab’s way before it’s too late.
Fauna & Flora International’s Rebecca Drury explains why synthetic rhino horn – though likely to be commercially viable – is extremely unlikely to save the rhino.
As environmental challenges change and intensify, our means of addressing them must also adapt. In this instalment of our jargon buster blog series, Kristi Foster considers two strategies for environmental management that are rapidly gaining traction worldwide: ecosystem and landscape approaches.
In the spirit of clear communication, we are starting a series of jargon buster blog posts, which aim to demystify some of the more obscure terms used by the conservation community. In this second instalment, Kristi Foster explains just what we mean by ‘ecosystem services’.
Fauna & Flora International’s Pippa Howard explains why NGOs, consultancies and other conservationists are joining forces to bring about biodiversity conservation in the private sector.