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The October 2012 issue of Oryx – The International Journal of Conservation, contains a collection of articles examining marine conservation in Aceh, Indonesia. In this blog Matthew Linkie, FFI’s Aceh Programme Manager, explains the processes involved in the creation of these six articles.
Eighteen years ago, Fauna & Flora International’s Dr Tony Whitten first learned about a serious threat to the Hon Chong hills in Vietnam, which are home to many rare and endemic species. Here he shares his thoughts on the news story, which has finally broken.
Godwin Limberg, manager of FFI’s Murung Raya project in Central Kalimantan, looks at the issues around traditional Asian medicines and considers whether studying the psychology behind medicine might be the key to saving species.
Pippa Howard and Laura Somerville talk about their experiences at the World Conservation Congress in Korea, where landscape level approaches and collaborations were at the forefront of people’s minds.
From tiger spirits to the law of the jungle, Jeremy Holden discusses how local beliefs and customs affect the way people view these big cats, and what this means for conservation.
Cambodia Country Manager Berry Mulligan grabs his camera and escapes his desk in Phnom Penh to visit the Fauna & Flora International (FFI) Aceh Programme and learn about locally-lead marine resource management.
We had such great feedback from a recent guest blog by Kassie Campbell, tiger handler at Australia Zoo, that we asked her write for us again. Here she blogs about an iconic Aussie marsupial, the wombat…
Godwin Limberg spends his days working for Fauna & Flora International in Kalimantan and his nights, it would appear, running Murung Raya’s local wildlife rescue centre and saving small animals from a life less … alive
As a biologist, Jeremy Holden could give you many scientific reasons for conserving species. But here, he tells how a chance encounter with a peacock reminded him that our need to protect the world’s natural wonders runs far deeper than that…
Tony Whitten, Regional Director at Fauna & Flora International and recipient of the Mongolian President’s Friendship Medal for his services to conservation, explains why recent biodiversity assessments in the Gobi desert gave him a sense of vindication and high hopes for the future.