We often discuss threatened species, as a single unit, but perhaps we should be focussing on threatened ‘populations’ instead.
When we imagine the Amazon rainforest, we tend to picture a kingdom of tropical greenery – a flurry of squawks, motion and colour. In reality, it’s becoming increasingly uninhabited. We’re working to create a continuous wireless network of sensors to monitor the activity of species and better understand biodiversity loss.
Because we all know how bad rubbish is for the environment, we decided to give you a few tips on how to lighten your rubbish load this Christmas.
As 2016 draws to a close, we’ve decided to take a look back at our 10 most interesting, entertaining and informative blogs.
The newly released book Rays of the World is the first illustrated guide to the world’s 633 known species of stingrays, skates, electric rays and sawfishes.
Our own Bry the Fly Guy is heading to Florida with swarms of entomologists to talk about solider flies at The International Congress of Entomology.
Nearly half of threatened species on Australia’s 8,300 islands could disappear without conservation efforts. Removing invasive mammals like rodents, cats and foxes is an essential part of that effort.
Through a multi-group investigation based around northern Australia, we’ve identified a new species, one of the largest known stingrays.
Researchers in Queensland have been monitoring 130 new marsupial safety crossings and found that koalas have been surprisingly fast in learning how to use them.