Four Reputable Sources of Conservation News
Here’s where I get my conservation news.
Mongabay is an environmental science and conservation news and information site. Much of Mongabay is non-profit- it’s the oldest, best and most respected conservation news provider.
More commonly known as a main stream left-leaning news site, it’s one of the few National papers to consistently report environmental news.
An independent source of news and views from the academic and research community. Folks always say scientists don’t communicate enough – well this is trying to change that.
A blog dedicated to highlighting, discussing and critiquing the science of conservation. It has a particular focus on Australia, and some great cartoons.
Popular Conservation Blogs…
SavingSpecies saves and restores Earth’s biodiversity. We use conservation science to decide the best places to spend donations.
Regular updates from a variety of scientists working on EDGE projects around the world.
An inspiring online adventure and exploration magazine run by John Summerton.
Working on matching up adventurers and citizen scientists with researchers who needs data from around the world.
A field journal reporting on the progress of scientific expeditions and fieldwork, courtesy of the New York Times.
A useful database (bigger than this one) for UK based natural history bloggers.
The network for people who want to do something a little bit different, they run a great blog and a weekly newsletter full of opportunities.
Run by Tim Moss who has organised all manner of expeditions (sciencey ones included), this is the perfect resource to turn an idea into reality. He offers free advice too.
A guide to conservation and research on Snow Leopards from the 12 countries that are still home to these big cats.
Latest Blog Posts:
Suggest A Blog?
A Big List of Other Conservation & Adventure Bloggers:
Probably the most inspirational and motivational blog I know of. It’s not got anything particular to do with science or conservation, just an appreciation of the spirit of adventure.
Insightful writing from this Canadian cyclist and scientist.
Runs a brilliant blog on his first hand experiences of wildlife and conservation issues, whilst working in Paraguay.
A place to explore ideas and possibilities, and to share my journey toward the low-cost, low impact, creative, adventurous, love-filled, ethical, fulfilling, and financially independent life I really want (and so do you!).
My fellow scientist in Oman, and also with experience in Peru and Madagascar. A great mix of writing and photography.
An English adventurer with a few world records and a terrible fear of motors.
A British Adventurer and a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society, who has led expeditions all over the world, and an expert in expedition risk management.
Professor of Biodiversity in the Department of Environmental and Geographical Sciences at the University of Northampton.
Executive Director of Trees for Life, writes about his experiences out in the Caledonian Forest, and about his work for the charity.
Useful Blog Posts
All the best made plans rapidly unravel whenever you put scientists into the field, and here’s how.Read More →
More Conservation & Adventure Bloggers
Personal blog from the Director of the UCL Extreme Citizen Science group and Professor of Geographic Information Science
Southern Fried Science is a place to learn about marine science and conservation and explore the oceans.
One of the most prolific and cited food and agricultural economists of the past decade – he asks the right questions, an we would all benefit by listening to the answers.
I apply ecological theory with good doses of field work to seek solutions to the challenges of conserving biodiversity.
A conservation biologist, now working on the evaluation of behaviour change in conservation in partnership with RARE and Prof. Paul Ferraro, Georgia State University.
Demystifying and humanizing science in an open conversation that instills passion, awe, and responsibility for the oceans.
I’m a Junior Research Fellow of Churchill College, Cambridge, and a member of the Behavioural Ecology Research Group.
A scientist, blogger and amature photographer, currently a postgraduate research student at the University of Essex in the UK.
My research focuses on the behavior and ecology of the dinosaurs and their flying relatives, the pterosaurs. In addition I write extensively online about palaeontology and science outreach.
Their mission is to further environmental and cultural conservation through photography.
I use my research together with my photography to achieve better outcomes, and increase publicity for the species and areas I study.
A conservation photojournalism blog, created to share the ins and outs, ups and downs of my work as a photojournalist in the field of wildlife conservation and as a professional wildlife guide.
Simply outstanding wildlife photography.
A photographer of wildlife from New Zealand living in London.