Congratulations to Josh from Pitman, NJ! Josh is the lucky winner of three framed prints from Sarah Kaizar's Endangered exhibit.
Learn more about Kaizar’s art, the Conservancy’s efforts to protect rare and threatened species across the globe, and the species we have helped bring back from the brink of disaster.
From Piping Plovers to Wyoming Toads, “Endangered” showcases drawings of endangered species by Sarah Kaizar.
Kaizar’s exhibit “Endangered” will be featured in Philadelphia’s June First Friday event, and on display throughout the month. Join us!
Our scientists have chosen the top 10 comeback stories in nature. See what made the cut from the last century—and where we’re focusing now.
Invasive species have contributed directly to a 42% decline of threatened and endangered species.
The Conservancy helped design a network of protected areas around Papua New Guinea to safeguard these turtles and other rare species.
Fewer than 500 hirola remain. Without immediate action, a mammalian genus will go extinct for the first time on mainland Africa in modern human history.
The Conservancy’s Migratory Bird Program focuses on wide-ranging and migratory birds, including America’s most endangered songbird.
Because salamanders breathe through their skin, they are extremely susceptible to pollution and compromised water quality.
As the largest living structures on the planet, coral reefs are among the greatest storehouses of biodiversity on Earth. And yet, they are increasingly at risk.
Known as the swamp rattler due to its preference for wet habitats, this rare pit viper is threatened due to loss of habitat.
Formerly presumed extinct, these burrowing crickets rely on tallgrass prairies, much of which has been converted to other uses unless protected.
After being extirpated, or locally extinct, at The Disney Wilderness Preserve for decades, the Conservancy is reintroducing this elusive native species.
There are 124 species of Hawaiian lobeliads, many of which are endangered or believed to be extinct.
One potential solution to White Nose Syndrome—an artificial bat cave—is being tested in Tennessee.