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Fauna & Flora International biologist and wildlife photographer Jeremy Holden reports on this year’s Great Kerinci Snare Sweep – an annual competition to step up protection for tigers at a critical time of year.
Nick Souter, Project Manager for Fauna & Flora International’s Cambodian University Capacity Building Project, co-manages the only conservation Masters degree course in the country.
Here we share an edited extract from a piece Nick wrote recently for Australian Quarterly, on why this project is so important.
Fauna & Flora International’s Thalia Liokatis, Programme Coordinator for the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) has just returned from a long-postponed trip to a country of special meaning to her – both personally and professionally. Thalia blogs about her birthplace, and manages to find great beauty amongst some hideous tragedy…
Economic arguments against marine protection are fundamentally flawed, says Andrew Binnie from the Community of Arran Seabed Trust (COAST). Here, he sets the record straight…
Fauna & Flora International biologist and wildlife photographer Jeremy Holden continues his Rainforest Diary series, this time heading where no man has gone before, well, at least where no outsider has been for more than sixty years, as he ventures in Tanintharyi in southern Myanmar
Biodiversity offsets are a hotly contested topic in the worlds of conservation and corporate sustainability. Here’s the latest in the debate on whether they should – or shouldn’t – be tools of the conservation trade.
Robin Loveridge, Global Trees Campaign’s Programme Officer at Fauna & Flora International, goes apple hunting and looking for new solutions to an old problem in nature’s Eden in Central Asia, where apples first evolved.
Debbie Martyr, Team Leader of Fauna & Flora International’s Kerinci Tiger Project, gives an insight into the team’s work to protect tigers, combat poaching and fight illegal wildlife trade on the island of Sumatra.
Fauna & Flora International’s birding expert Ngwe Lwin invites you to visit one of Southeast Asia’s best kept ecotourism secrets – northern Myanmar’s Indawgyi Lake.