In the first rigorous, peer-reviewed study on water fund Return on Investment (ROI) for cities in Brazil’s Atlantic Forest, TNC […]
In Maine, carbon offsets markets provide a new revenue stream to keep forestlands as forestlands.
Can the world actually meet people’s needs for food, water and energy while doing more to protect nature? Is it even theoretically possible? New science says, Yes, but there are a lot strings attached.
Widespread forest clearing in Indonesia could be putting people’s health at risk, as trees provide powerful cooling services.
Logging elephants are an incredible part of Myanmar’s history — but they’re also key to help reduce the negative impacts that logging can have on the forests.
Working in partnership with indigenous peoples and local communities is critically important to achieving outcomes for people and nature. Social science is the backbone of The Nature Conservancy’s approach to strengthening voice, choice and action.
After decades of overharvesting, Myanmar’s forests teak are at a crisis point. But with recent political change comes great opportunity.
To all the benefits of coral reefs, add one more: flood reduction. Without coral reefs, annual global damages from flooding would double.
New science shows that restoring healthy coastal habitats – like marshes and oyster reefs – is an extremely cost-effective solution for reducing flood risks.
Coral reefs are the coasts’ first line of defense against erosion and flooding in many reef-lined coastlines around the globe.
New research has sobering news for people living in the Lower 48 United States: you may be at risk from river flooding and not even know it until the waters start to rise.
Rehabilitating Watershed Natural Infrastructure in Africa: A Smart Investment to Reduce Urban Flood Damages
The economic case for nature-based solutions as part of a comprehensive approach to environmental problems.