Without the help and support of local field guides, our work in the Amazon simply could not have happened. This is Adolfo, aged 64, he comes from a village on the edge of the Pacaya-Samiria reserve..
One word, I think, sums up this photo: Lucky!
Early in July last year I headed up to John O'Groats, the anticipated start of the Scott Centenary Sledge Pull. The plan was for a nation wide relay..
This was my first view of the Amazon and it didn't disappoint. I don't deny many of the negative headlines of deforestation and biodiversity loss, but I can happily report..
Cheetah are not doing well. Everyone knows about their fabled speed and agility, but few realise quite how fragile they are. Many of us have seen them in zoo's..
Yesterday, for the first time in two months, I woke up in frosty England, a world away from Africa. Having grown up in the urban wilderness of North Essex..
It was a Tuesday, the day after I wrote about That Monday morning feeling, and we left early to check our small mammal traps. En route we came across this male White Rhino..
As part of the work on UmPhafa Reserve we work with local schools and the community. Recently, I was able to visit the school in Colenso..
A lone tree stands simply on the plains.
Whilst working in the Amazon this summer, I was privileged to be surrounded by a staggering array of wildlife. Caiman cruised the depths..
This photo of Verreaux's Eagle (or The Black Eagle) was taken at Raptor Ridge on the edge of the Drakensberg Mountains. Here, it swooped down..
Perhaps the most Iconic image we brought home from the Amazon..