We're in this Together

an inclusive wildlife conservation movement

We're In this Together

AN INCLUSIVE WILDLIFE CONSERVATION MOVEMENT

In the fight to save endangered animals and the planet, we need every smart voice and innovative solution at the table.

Unfortunately, long-standing systems have put up enormous barriers to careers in wildlife conservation.  To save threatened wildlife and their habitats we must fuel a self-sustaining movement that brings a more representative and inclusive community of conservationists to the fight, today and in the future.

By supporting and amplifying the work of underrepresented voices in the conservation field—such as women, people of color, Indigenous people, and those from disadvantaged communities—we will help save wildlife today, and we will inspire, educate, and uplift a more representative group of future conservationists to follow in their footsteps.

Please join us as we continue our fight to solve the global wildlife conservation challenge.

Sign up for our newsletter and we’ll keep you posted as we bring our new focus to life.

In the fight to save endangered animals and the planet, we need every smart voice and innovative solution at the table.

Unfortunately, long-standing systems have put up enormous barriers to careers in wildlife conservation.  To save threatened wildlife and their habitats we must fuel a self-sustaining movement that brings a more representative and inclusive community of conservationists to the fight, today and in the future.

By supporting and amplifying the work of underrepresented voices in the conservation field—such as women, people of color, Indigenous people, and those from disadvantaged communities—we will help save wildlife today, and we will inspire, educate, and uplift a more representative group of future conservationists to follow in their footsteps.

Please join us as we continue our fight to solve the global wildlife conservation challenge.

Sign up for our newsletter and we’ll keep you posted as we bring our new focus to life.

Thanks to research we’ve funded, conservation projects have been successfully launched on five continents, focusing on species ranging from tiny, two-inch Panamanian golden frogs in Central America, to 12,000-pound Asian elephants in Myanmar.

Rhino

Every year important work needs to be funded, and with your help, we answer the call. Scientists tell us what are their most critical needs, and we fundraise for needed equipment, such as tracking collars, testing kits and medicines.

Bottlenose Dolphin

You too can make a difference for animals in the wild. Share a conservation story, make a donation, or host a fundraiser. We’ll give you the tips and tools you need to make giving back to those on the frontlines of conservation as easy, effective and fun as possible.

girl dressed as superhero

Thanks to you, we will provide grants and field support funding to a diverse pool of current and future conservationists to increase the impact of their work. In turn, they will mentor and inspire promising young people to see themselves as conservation champions.

Thanks to our supporters, we’ve funded scientists and  conservation projects on five continents, focusing on species ranging from tiny, two-inch Panamanian golden frogs in Central America, to 10,000-pound Asian elephants in Myanmar.

You too can make a difference for animals in the wild. Share a conservation story, make a donation or host a fundraiser. We’ll give you the tips and tools you need to make giving back to those on the frontlines of conservation as easy, effective and fun as possible.

Thanks to you, we will provide grants and field support funding to a diverse pool of current and future conservationists to increase the impact of their work. In turn, they will mentor and inspire promising young people to see themselves as conservation champions.

Rhino

Thanks to our supporters, we’ve funded scientists and  conservation projects on five continents, focusing on species ranging from tiny, two-inch Panamanian golden frogs in Central America, to 10,000-pound Asian elephants in Myanmar.

Asian elephant walking toward camera

You too can make a difference for animals in the wild. Share a conservation story, make a donation or host a fundraiser. We’ll give you the tips and tools you need to make giving back to those on the frontlines of conservation as easy, effective and fun as possible.

girl dressed as superhero
Start with just $1 a month. In one year, you’ll have given enough to buy daily fluid and vitamin B treatments for a sick pangolin for five days.

Give Today

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Scientist Spotlight

To protect animals in the wild, we need to understand them. Conservation Nation empowers the best minds in the field—the top conservationists, researchers and veterinarians—so they can make a difference for wildlife. Here are just a few of the esteemed researchers whose work we’ve had the privilege of funding.

Dr. Don Neiffer is currently partnered with other individuals in a program aimed at Andean bear conservation in the Machu Picchu region of Peru. He is also developing a project with South African colleagues that investigates the role of warthogs in disease transmission at the wildlife/human/livestock interface, which is a common scenario in an increasingly shrinking natural landscape.
Don Neiffer
Dr. Don Neiffer
Veterinarian
Brian Gratwicke is an amphibian conservation biologist with the Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project. His current focus is to conserve wild amphibian populations in Appalachia and Panama, by developing outreach and educational programs and exhibits to build support for amphibian conservation, and research to develop tools to allow scientists to reintroduce amphibians back into the wild.
Brian Gratwicke
Brian Gratwicke, Ph.D.
Conservation Biologist
Steve Sarro is currently in Cape Town on an African Penguin conservation expedition. He serves as the African Penguin Species Survival Plan Coordinator. Along with Namibia, South Africa is one of the two range countries for the endangered African penguin. This species has declined significantly over the past century from numbering in the millions to recent counts of less than 17,000 breeding pairs.​
Steve Sarro
Steve Sarro
Curator
Dr. Suzan Murray is a board-certified zoo veterinarian at the Smithsonian Conservation Biology Institute and serves as both the program director of the Global Health Program and as the
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Last Year's Projects

Join the Nation and help support upcoming conservation projects like these.

Conservation Nation Logo

Last Year's Projects

Join the Nation and help support upcoming conservation projects like these.

Tap an image below to learn more.