World Environment Day 2020 presents that chance to explore how human activity and impact on the environment (and wildlife!) has contributed to the current global pandemic — and how we might prevent another outbreak like Covid-19.
Yesterday morning I joined a small gathering of Lords, wildlife campaigners, press and change-makers in Westminster’s House of Lords to view a presentation on a long-awaited and much-needed initiative to End Wildlife Crime.
In this World Wildlife Day guest blog post, the European Space Agency: Space Solutions share three important ways that space technology is being utilised to protect and conserve wildlife populations and their habitats.
My top 10 wildlife bloggers of the year. To honour the fantastic work of those bloggers whose passion and quality of work has inspired me throughout the year, I’d like to encourage my readers to support this community and take some time to get to know the work of each of my top 10 wildlife bloggers to look out for in 2020.
In this Guest post and infographic from Amy Lara, we take a look at 47 National Animals from Around the World. Some may surprise you.
Big names in the conservation and acting worlds have starring roles in the new The Wind in the Willows trailer – helping to bring to life the 21st century threats facing the much-loved characters from Kenneth Grahame’s children’s classic.
Today is United Nations World Wildlife Day; a day of global observance on the UN calendar especially dedicated to wildlife. I’m delighted to share with you ‘My Vision for Wildlife’; an interview included in this quarter’s Wildlife Times magazine from Born Free Foundation.
It’s always nice to take the opportunity to reflect on your journey, and recently the Terra Incognita Wildlife Blogger of the Year competition gave me
Do you have any goals for the New Year? Maybe you’re thinking about starting a wildlife blog, or refreshing your existing website? For many of
This latest guest blog post was written by the author of ‘Dreaming In Calcutta and Channel Islands’, which recounts the writer’s voluntary ‘zoo checking’ work for the