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Wildlife photographer and biologist Jeremy Holden spends a lot of time in pursuit of the perfect picture. Here he shares part one of his Rainforest Diary – giving us a glimpse into life under the canopy…
A decade after the country emerged from conflict, Fauna & Flora International’s Josh Kempinski shares a glimpse into some of Liberia’s incredible and yet unseen biodiversity, from pygmy hippos to chimpanzees.
In celebration of International Women’s Day, Kassie Campbell, conservationist and tiger handler with Fauna & Flora International partner organisation, Australia Zoo, shares her admiration for three women whose conservation credentials are to be celebrated.
Conservation is difficult enough without conflicts with communities, but how can we mend the problems of the past and move towards a more collaborative future? A recent workshop in China aimed to find answers to this very question, as Fauna & Flora International’s Wuying Lin explains…
Maarten Hofman, until recently Research Coordinator with Ya’axché Conservation Trust, now FONASO PhD Candidate, shares his thoughts on a recovering ecosystem. He recalls the joy of witnessing the first signs of a species returning since Hurricane Iris cleared most of its habitat 13 years ago.
Species Programme Manager Sarah Brook, from Fauna & Flora International in Cambodia, sings the praises of poo in her new blog about the importance of number twos in teaching more about about wildlife…
Nav Dayanand, Managing Director with Fauna & Flora International in the United States, attended and presented at last week’s Illegal Wildlife Trade symposium in London. Here he asks ‘Can these new global commitments guarantee hope for many endangered species?’
As a flood-stricken UK battles nature’s forces, with thousands of homes under water and flood warnings still mounting, Fauna & Flora International’s Pippa Howard questions if we could have prepared for these natural disasters – or if we’ll prepare for the next.
Pamela Wairagala, Fauna & Flora International’s Senior Project Manager in Uganda, explains how gaining a better understanding of cultural connections with nature can help conservationists overcome conflict.