1. FFI Australia
  2. FFI US
  3. Conservation Circle

Displacement behaviour not in evidence in Aceh

Posted on: 30.04.13 In: Asia-Pacific & Australasia, General

Tony Whitten, Asia-Pacific Regional Director at Fauna & Flora International, recently attended a meeting in Aceh, Indonesia, that proved both inspirational and insightful. The resulting appeal by meeting participants was decidedly not the conservation equivalent of scratching backsides in Aceh.

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Happy returns to Vietnam

Posted on: 23.04.13 In: Asia-Pacific & Australasia, General

Josh Kempinski paints a picture of Kon Tum, Vietnam, following his latest visit, and describes how new thinking about ecosystem valuation may help to save this beautiful forest landscape.

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Biodiversity offsets: playing with matches?

Posted on: 18.04.13 In: Business & Biodiversity, General

A few weeks ago, Fauna & Flora International (FFI) held an internal workshop in Cambridge on the controversial topic of biodiversity offsetting. Joe Bull, a Phd candidate studying offsets in Uzbekistan with part funding from FFI, presented at the workshop and shares about the experience.

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Shackleton’s wildlife – what would he have seen?

Posted on: 11.04.13 In: Climate Change, FFI Australia, General, Marine

Wildlife photographer Jeremy Holden has just returned from an intrepid Antarctic visit. Here he blogs about what he saw and how conservation efforts on South Georgia are returning the island to its former splendour.

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Investing in livelihoods for the benefit of conservation

Fauna & Flora International’s Environmental Markets Community Specialist, Jane Dunlop, explains how a community-owned fund that provides accessible loans to small enterprises is supporting conservation work in Indonesia.

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Is capacity building the key to a brighter future?

Posted on: 04.04.13 In: Americas, General

In this entertaining and thought-provoking blog, Chloe Hodgkinson (Fauna & Flora International’s Liberia Programme Manager) shares some lessons from a recent conference on ‘capacity building for conservation’ in Colombia.

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The chronicles of Oryx: a history of conservation – part three (1924-1933)

This year, Fauna & Flora International (FFI) marks its 110th Anniversary. To celebrate, Elizabeth Allen has been searching through the archives, looking at how conservation has changed over the decades. Here, she discusses how the focus of the organisation began to shift during FFI’s third decade.

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Putting gender on the conservation agenda

Posted on: 08.03.13 In: General

To celebrate International Women’s Day today, Helen Schneider, Director of Livelihoods & Governance at Fauna & Flora International (FFI), reflects on the importance of gender as an issue with which conservationists need to engage.

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An appetite for the truth: why do people eat turtle eggs?

Posted on: 04.03.13 In: 10 Years of Turtle Conservation, Americas, Marine

Gena Abarca, Environmental Education Coordinator for Fauna & Flora International’s sea turtle programme in Nicaragua, shares some key findings from a recent study that looked to uncover the truth behind turtle egg consumption.

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The chronicles of Oryx: a history of conservation – part two (1914-1923)

This year, Fauna & Flora International (FFI) marks its 110th Anniversary. Over the next 12 months, FFI’s Elizabeth Allen will be searching through the archives, looking at how conservation has changed over the decades. In part two, she discusses how attitudes began to change during FFI’s second decade.

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Fauna & Flora International (FFI) is a company limited by guarantee, incorporated in England and Wales, Registered Company Number 2677068. Registered Charity Number 101110
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