Well-managed logging concessions can play a critical role in species conservation. A new study quantifies the conservation responsibility of the […]
New research from Borneo shows that the soundscape of a forest changes significantly following selective logging.
Sound holds the potential to help fill one of the most vexing evidence gaps in conservation: How do we know what we're doing is actually working?
After decades of overharvesting, Myanmar’s forests teak are at a crisis point. But with recent political change comes great opportunity.
Conservancy scientist Eddie Game explains how acoustics could revolutionize conservation data collection.
The world is a noisy place — and scientists can use that sound to help protect wildlife and wild places.
Some fish species use sound to communicate, and these vocalizations could be key for scientists studying both fish and their freshwater ecosystems.
Protected forests, like the one at High Mountain Preserve and others yet to be found, give bats that were devastated by white-nose syndrome room to reproduce and recover.
New research from Nature Conservancy scientists indicates that forest fragmentation drives distinct changes in the dawn and dusk choruses of forests in Papua New Guinea.
The Nature Conservancy’s Indonesia program is using bioacoustics — first tested in Papua New Guinea — in Borneo, where they will use forest sounds to understand how biodiversity changes with different land use types across East Kalimantan.
New research shows that human-created noise pollution is pervasive across protected areas in the United States.
Follow Conservancy scientists along for a day of acoustic fieldwork in the wilds of Indonesian Borneo… filled with rugged roads, run-ins with wildlife, and the dreaded durian fruit.