Guianan, Cock-of-the-Rock, the symbol of French Guiana, shot in the Nouragues Natural Reserve



  • +$Change at sea: walrus haul-outs and climate change

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$The ground has shifted beneath the Pacific walrus. We need to take urgent action to limit the worst impacts of climate change and decrease the strain on these creatures.
    Walrus hauled out
  • 关闭象牙市场的进展

    +$August 12, 2019


    African Bush Elephant (Loxodonta africana) in Linyanti Reserve, Botswana
  • +$A wake-up call on agriculture’s role in climate change

    +$August 08, 2019

    +$The connection between food and land use and global climate change is the subject of a special report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), a United Nations body that assesses the science of climate change for the benefit of global policymakers. IPCC’s August 2019 report focuses especially on the impact of agriculture—with good reason.

    Iowa agricultural land.
  • +$Overfishing is jeopardizing our oceans

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
  • +$What does transboundary conservation mean and why does it matter?

    +$Transboundary conservation means countries that share natural resources work together to manage them wisely, for the benefit of all.

    Plains Zebra (Equus burchellii) herd running.
  • 佛罗里达海牛和红树林面临的四大威胁-以及我们如何拯救它们


    Manatee beneath a river surface
  • +$Can forensics save forests?

    +$It's hard to identify a tree species by looking at just the wood. We rarely know whether the tree listed on the label of wood products is accurate—or legal. WWF is looking to forensics for answers.

    Plimob furniture factory reclaimed wood
  • +$What can camera traps tell us about tigers and their homes?

    +$Understanding how many tigers live in a given place is crucial to protecting them and their homes. To count these iconic big cats, we look to camera traps. Here's how we use them and what we learn.

    Tiger caught on camera trap in Nepal
  • 秘鲁正确伐木的案例

    +$July 23, 2019

    +$The sounds of Peru’s jungles are akin to those of a symphony. The high-pitched calls of toucans, the slow roar of howler monkeys, and the buzzing of insects together create unforgettable melodies. But these natural harmonies do more than simply please the ear—they provide us with valuable information about the health of the forest.

    Macaws Amazon, Peru - Rainforest
  • +$Panda Paddle returns with a new way to stand up for wildlife

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Panda Paddle returns to San Diego this year on Oct. 26. WWF is also launching a new way to get involved: On Aug. 24, you can paddle at your favorite local spot and then share your experience online.
    Paddle boarder
  • +$Kelp is a win for you, the ocean, and the planet

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Seaweed is highly nutritious, easy to grow, and beneficial to ocean ecosystems. Learn more about this hardy, resilient macro algae is becoming an increasingly valuable commodity.
    Kelp farm
  • +$The Whales of Antarctica

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Whales don’t recognize national boundaries. But they do have core geographies and habitats where they most often roam—whether to rest, mate, frolic, or feed. Discover a few of the Antarctic’s whales.
    graphic whale5 fall2019
  • +$Hot Spot

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$As global temperatures shoot up, the vast storehouse of ice in Antarctica is at risk. A team tags whales, shares data, and works together to protect a changing ecosystem at the bottom of the world.
    Humpback breaching
  • +$A photographer invites people into conservation

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Mittermeier is an award-winning photographer, influencer, and activist for environmental conservation and sustainable living. She founded the International League of Conservation Photographers.
    Mittermeier with lizard
  • +$President's Letter: Portrait of a healthy planet

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$What comes to mind when we think about conservation?
    Carter Roberts
  • 海龟吃什么?不幸的是塑料袋。


    A turtle swims toward a plastic bag
  • +$Plastic in the ocean

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$The problem of plastic in nature, particularly in our oceans, is a global crisis. Learn what WWF is doing to stop plastics from leaking into our oceans.
    Garbage in ocean
  • +$Inspire a lifetime love of wildlife with WWF's Wild Classroom

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Kids are innately curious about wildlife and wild places.
    Classroom with fish on board
  • +$A photographer saves a turtle; his photograph may save more

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$It was a clear, calm day at the end of summer.
    Turtle caught in net
  • +$Stemming The Tide

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Lauren Spurrier, vice president for oceans conservation, describes how our seas are transforming in unprecedented, life-altering ways—and lays out how WWF is working to save them for us all.
    Walrus crowded on sea ice
  • +$Meet Dr. Pam Matson, WWF's newly appointed board of directors chair

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$In late 2018, newly appointed WWF Board of Directors chair Dr. Pamela Matson joined the staff of WWF-US for an informal conversation. Take a look!
    Roberts and Matson
  • +$How tagging whales can help us understand ocean pollution

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Microplastics have accumulated abundantly in the Mediterranean. WWF is analyzing traces of plastic we find in whales to understand the strain that rising pollution puts on our oceans and marine life.
    Whale with arrow
  • +$Gallery: Art by Mandy Barker

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$Mandy Barker grew up collecting shells and driftwood on the beach near her home on the British coast. Now, she collects plastic.
  • +$Dr. Dominic Andradi-Brown on protecting coral reefs

    +$WWF Magazine: Fall 2019
    +$As a marine scientist with the WWF, Brown has worked with local experts in Indonesia to help inform how communities and governments can better protect and manage their coral reef ecosystems.