Skip to the content
In the north of Jakarta mangroves are springing up once more, restoring a wasteland to its former, verdant glory. Dr Stephen Browne of Fauna & Flora International tells the story of this remarkable recovery, and explains what this means for both people and wildlife.
In his latest blog, Dr Stephen Browne talks about the remarkable progress made towards conserving the recently discovered Myanmar snub-nosed monkey, and the work that still needs to be done.
Dr Mark Infield, Fauna & Flora International’s Cultural Values Programme Director laments the lack of local support for protected areas, and points the finger – toward himself.
Dr Tony Whitten, Fauna & Flora International’s Asia-Pacific Director blogs about how REDD is providing the green light for Village Forests and local management in Indonesia
Fauna & Flora International’s Dr Mark Infield, Programme Director of Culture & Conservation, heads down under to enjoy the fruit that doesn’t fall far from the tree.
Jose Harnett, from Fauna & Flora International’s Australia office, got caught up in the fun of the serious business of raising money for charities in ICAP’s Charity Day…
Phalla Leng, Fauna & Flora International’s Project Assistant with the Cambodian Elephant Conservation Group, and her Ministry of Environment counterpart Sovannak Keo, have teamed up to blog about their experiences in the field, working to save the Asian elephant.
In the continuation of his blog on Alfred Russel Wallace, Fauna & Flora International’s Tony Whitten spends another day in paradise, retracing the steps of one of his conservation heroes.
Stephen Browne, Senior Programme Manager with Fauna & Flora International’s Asia-Pacific team, squints through the haze and suggests where there’s smoke, there’s fire.
Living a life less ordinary, wildlife photographer and field biologist Jeremy Holden’s white picket fence and ‘happily ever after’ turns out to be – a carnivorous plant. Uncomfortable with the honour of this new species taking his name, Jeremy ponders the process.