Skip to the content
Anna Lyons, programme manager with Fauna & Flora International’s Business & Biodiversity team, curries favour – or is that flavour – and gets fanciful with foodie thoughts…
Over recent months we have been celebrating the 10th anniversary of Fauna & Flora International’s Turtle Conservation Programme in Nicaragua. We hope you’ve enjoyed the peek inside the daily workings of one of our benchmark conservation programmes. There’s still more to come, but this week, we thought we’d take you on a pictorial journey through the last 10 years. Alison Gunn, FFI’s Programme Manager, Americas & Caribbean, has unearthed some classic moments from the archives. We hope you enjoy!
Travelling around Asia gives Stephen Browne, Fauna & Flora International’s Asia-Pacific Senior Programme Manager, time to think about the impact flying has on the world, and reports here an impact that is probably lesser known.
Dr Mark Infield, Fauna & Flora International’s Director of Cultural Values & Conservation Programme, ponders the reality behind self-interest and local support of conservation.
Gareth Goldthorpe, Fauna & Flora International’s Project Field Coordinator in Georgia, joins the field team for a week of trapping wolves and bears in eastern Georgia.
Fauna & Flora International (FFI) US Executive Director Katie Frohardt has been championing conservation of sea turtles for a decade. Her first trip to Nicaragua was shared with some people who have become instrumental in the ongoing success of FFI’s turtle programme.
Gena Abarca, Environmental Education & Communication Coordinator with Fauna & Flora International Nicaragua recollects some personal highs – and lows – all in the line of raising awareness of turtles in Nicaragua.
Fauna & Flora International’s Community Conservation Technical Advisor in the DRC, Samuel Boendi Lihamba, recently visited the United States for an International Seminar in Protected Area Management. Samuel shares his thoughts on his trip and his hope and vision for the future.
Mark Infield blogs about the value of conserving species for oft-overlooked reasons…