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A luna moth (Actias luna). Photo by Flickr user magnolia1000 via a Creative Commons license.
Pygmy rabbit. Photo: H. Ulmschneider (BLM) and R. Dixon (IDFG)
Although piranha have fierce a reputation, some don't even eat meat. Photo credit: Flickr user Leo Reynolds, via a Creative Commons 2.0 license.
A resting ocelot. Photo: © Lynn McBride
A recently tagged male Texas ocelot. Photo: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
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A TNC volunteer watching for amphibian signs. Photo Courtesy of Holly Copeland.
A school of snappers thrive... Photo credit: Trina Leberer/TNC
Deceased drug lord Pablo Escobar imported hippopotamuses to his estate in the Columbian countryside. Other animals imported for his personal zoo have been relocated, but the hippos continue to wreak havoc in the region.
Clouds over the earth. Photo: NASA
Photo: © Fábio Maffei
Pygmy seahorse (Hippocampus erectus). Photo by Flickr user Kevin Bryant through a Creative Commons license.
Image credit: Kevin Cortopassi/Flickr through a Creative Commons license.
Matt Miller.
Fisher cats -- in the weasel family, but larger, at up to 13 pounds -- are becoming a nuisance in some urban areas.  They are great climbers and slip easily into tunnels, so find plenty of small animal prey in urban settings. Photo credit: Flickr user Property#1 via a Creative Commons 2.0 license.
Nilgai. Photo: Asim Patel under a Creative Commons license.

Diverse Conservation

Call for Inclusive Conservation
Join Heather Tallis in a call to increase the diversity of voices and values in the conservation debate.

What is Cool Green Science?

noun 1. Blog where Nature Conservancy scientists, science writers and external experts discuss and debate how conservation can meet the challenges of a 9 billion + planet.

2. Blog with astonishing photos, videos and dispatches of Nature Conservancy science in the field.

3. Home of Weird Nature, The Cooler, Quick Study, Traveling Naturalist and other amazing features.

Cool Green Science is managed by Matt Miller, the Conservancy's deputy director for science communications, and edited by Bob Lalasz, its director of science communications. Email us your feedback.

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