Poisoning Vultures Will Come Back to Bite Us

Killing off the world’s vultures can come back to bite people — literally — in the form of rabid dogs.

Lisa Feldkamp

Camera Traps Chronicle Restoration Success at Davis Bend

Camera traps on Davis Bend Preserve, in the most biodiverse region of the Green River, show the benefit of fire to regenerate prairies and the return of wildlife to the area.

Lisa Feldkamp

7 Science Innovations That Are Changing Conservation

To solve the world’s most pressing conservation problems, scientists are looking to drones, nanotechnology, microbes and even pasta makers.

Cara Cannon Byington and Matthew L. Miller

Camera Trapping in the Australian Desert

Watch the best photos and video data from camera traps deep in the Australian desert.

Justine E. Hausheer

9 Animal Cams You Need in Your Life

From an African watering hole to bison, otters, penguins, naked mole-rats, pandas and more, these are 9 animal cams you need in your life.

Cara Cannon Byington

The Largest Mammal That No Scientist Has Ever Seen in the Wild

The saola is so elusive that no biologist has ever seen one in the wild. How do conservationists save a unicorn?

Matthew L. Miller

On the Trail of Ghosts: Searching for Snow Leopards in Mongolia

Follow Conservancy scientist Joe Kiesecker on the trail for snow leopards in Mongolia's mountains.

Joseph Kiesecker

Recovery: Saving the “Rat” That Isn’t

To know the Key Largo woodrat is to love it – and to want to protect it. But invasive predators pose the biggest threat.

Ted Williams

10 Innovations That Are Changing Conservation

Around the globe, conservationists are employing the latest technological advances to make a difference for people, wildlife, oceans, forests and clean water.

Matthew L. Miller

War, Wildlife and a Remarkable Comeback in Gorongosa

Two decades of civil war devastated people and wildlife in and around Gorongosa National Park. You can have fun & learn while you help Gorongosa bounce back.

Lisa Feldkamp

Kumuls on Camera: Photographing Birds-of-Paradise in Papua New Guinea

Two birders set out to capture camera trap footage of a bird-of-paradise. The anticipation nearly kills them both.

Justine E. Hausheer

Camera Trap Meets Studio Lighting: Stunning Images and the Story Behind Them

Camera traps provide important scientific evidence of creatures that we seldom see, but the usual camera trap pictures are not quality wildlife art. Enter Jonny Armstrong.

Matthew L. Miller