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Lahja Tijilumbu is an intern working with Fauna & Flora International and partners on a Landscape Level Assessment of land use and biodiversity vulnerability within the uranium province in the Central Namib. Here, she discusses the progress so far…
Dr Stephen Browne, Senior Programme Manager for our Asia-Pacific team, gets behind a new Singapore based campaign to see an end to the infamous practice of shark fin soup.
With mounting pressure on developing countries to conserve their natural environment, Karina Berg – Fauna & Flora International’s Programme Officer for the Americas and Caribbean – asks whether the burden of responsibility really lies closer to home…
Dr Mark Infield, Fauna & Flora International’s Cultural Values Programme Director, explains how we can harness people’s deep (and sometimes surprising) connections with nature for the benefit of all.
In a bid to share knowledge and experience across an international team, Cambridge-based Rob Harris and Cambodia-based Tuy (‘Vathana’) Sereivathana swapped countries for a while. Here, they share their experiences.
It may sound like science-fiction, but satellites in space are now helping scientists assess the state of the world’s forests. In his blog, Fauna & Flora International’s Jose Don De Alban explains how the technology works and what it means for conservation.
With apologies to the Irish for a bit of poetic licence with the lyrics of the folk song, ‘Cockles and Mussels’, Fauna & Flora International’s Dr Helen Schneider reflects on a recent visit to fishing communities on Ecuador’s Pacific coast.
Jack Whelan, Executive Director of Fauna & Flora International Australia, discusses progress made during a recent visit by Mongolian government officials who were looking to learn more about Australia’s biodiversity offset schemes.
With encouraging reports that Sumatran tiger numbers are increasing in some areas, wildlife photographer and field biologist Jeremy Holden shares his thoughts on the secret to this success.
Fauna & Flora International’s Dr Aldrin Mallari salutes the balut, and suggests lessons learnt from tasting and tolerance can be just as useful in conservation.