Conservancy scientists are all over the globe—doing innovative projects and cutting-edge research to protect the diversity of life on Earth. See the latest videos and features on what they're doing—and read Q&As with our experts in the field.
A new report assessing the progress of MPAs to date shows protection efforts have increased, but now need to focus on ecosystem services. Read more
A Conservancy scientist manages his own private nature reserve in Australia.
A Conservancy ecologist's discovery is helping advance the study of migration and protect the habitat willets depend on.
New technology is transforming the study of migratory birds. The challenge? Scientists need to tag birds, then re-catch them in order to collect the data.
How can shad get over dams? Conservancy scientists and partners have found an ingenious solution--and it starts with PVC pipe.
Conservationists like to think big, but small places are important for nature, too. Learn about small stream connectivity
What lies beneath the water’s surface? Join Conservancy scientists as they go electrofishing.
See how The Nature Conservancy and partners are helping indigenous groups revitalize their traditional practices. Watch
Conservancy scientist Gala Davaa is passionate about protecting his country's native grasslands. Watch
We're putting our science to work to help make a business case for conservation. Learn more
How did scientist Andy Jarvis come up with a cutting-edge way to measure how much humans are degrading nature? See
How much do invasive insects like the Asian longhorned beetle cost our economy, and who's footing the bill? Find out
With our Climate Wizard tool, you can access current data and visualize impacts where you live. Learn more
A new study from Conservancy scientists ups the ante for conservation action. Read more
It looks like a desert...but is full of water -- enough to slake the thirst of Bogota. What is it?
Find out in this cool animated video and interactive graphic. Explore
It could happen by 2050, says a new study co-authored by Conservancy scientists. Learn more
Why is discovering a California frog with a penis good news for conservation? Find out
85% of wild oyster reefs are gone -- but eating sustainably grown oysters can help save the species. Explore
Conservancy scientists answer your questions about all things conservation and science. Read their answers.
No one has ever tried to compile everything known about nature on Planet Earth — until now. Learn more.
Join Sanjayan on his journeys around the world, and live a wild life.