How the work of TNC scientists has decisively contributed to advancing conservation in Brazil and the world.
Mascot of the 2014 World Cup, the three-banded armadillo can save the species from extinction and revert environmental degradation in the biome.
Press expedition raises awareness about conservation in the Brazilian Amazon.
CAFI alumni lead initiatives in indigenous communities.
Forest restoration using native species that have economic value contribute to the conservation of the Atlantic Forest.
The Conservancy launches campaign to protect springs that supply water to the city of São Paulo.
Birds' return to the Guandu watershed points to the success of the conservation work TNC does to help preserve the Atlantic Forest.
Small farmers and ranchers of the Brazilian Amazon discover that it’s not necessary to own a big farm to have enough income and respect the environment.
She defeats bumpy roads and convinces a lot of ranchers to comply with legislation – the only challenge is the dry season.
As part of a Conservancy initiative, families and authorities of 12 municipalities in the Brazilian Amazon are joining forces to change practices in the field
A new phase of environmental advances is beginning to appear on hundreds of farms.
A family discovers together how to conserve - and have fun - in the largest rainforest of the world
How a young man found the tools to make big changes in an Amazon indigenous village
Anita Diederichsen is a TNC scientist who concentrates her efforts in the identification of priority areas to preserve as well as establishing measures over conservation progress. Learn more about her and her work reading this interview!
Fernando Veiga, an environmental services manager, is leading the Conservancy’s campaign to restore one billion trees to Brazil’s endangered Atlantic Forest.
The Nature Conservancy has been working alongside Brazil's Ministry of Environment in Paragominas to stop deforestation and implement the Farmland Environmental Registry.
We are helping local communities harvest this fruit in a sustainable and profitable way.
How do you restore 865 acres of tropical forest grazed by cattle for 20 years?
We are working with community members and local partners to keep tracajá populations stable.
A restoration project is not only boosting biodiversity, but also lowering emissions.
These Conservancy partners, separated by thousands of miles, strive to stop deforestation in watersheds.
We are helping farmers to successfully comply with environmental legislation.
We are working to help supply markets that demand responsibly produced commodities.