Find out what's new in the Solomon Islands program.
Join us in the Solomon Islands
Come visit the Arnavon Islands—one of the Pacific's great conservation success stories. Be a Sea Turtle Hero!
The Conservancy is partnering with communities and local women’s groups in the Solomon Islands to support women’s involvement in conservation, economic development and decision-making.
Our hawksbill sea turtle satellite tagging program is made possible through the generous support of an anonymous family. Read their story and find out their reasons for supporting this work.
Join Nature Conservancy scientists in the Solomon Islands on a quest to learn more about turtles and their ocean journeys.
Women from three Solomon Islands communities have banded together to protect turtles and play a new role in conservation education.
Find out how Ron Taniveke's chance encounter with a tangled turtle changed his life and inspired a new conservation mission.
The Conservancy's Dr. Richard Hamilton is leading some of Asia-Pacific's boldest scientific initiatives and saving sea turtles in the process.
Meet Margaret Lou-Vike, whose mission to protect the forests on which her children depend has inspired an entire community to action.
Follow the adventure of the first female sea turtle to ever be recorded nesting at the Arnavons in four separate nesting seasons.
A 3D model is helping a community preserve its past and protect its future. Learn how Boe Boe village is adapting to a changing climate.
Jimmy Kereseka changed the course of his life when he decided to help protect some of the world's most important reefs.
Follow the Cool Green Science blog by Sanjayan, The Nature Conservancy's lead scientist, on his journey to the Solomon Islands to explore the amazing diversity of life and the fast vanishing marine and terrestrial habitats on these islands.
Find out why we are celebrating with the communities in Choiseul and how we are helping them adapt to climate change. See images of life, conservation and celebration.
Learn about key findings from a Rapid Ecological Assessment (REA) of the biodiversity and status of the marine ecosystems of the Solomon Islands.