Together with our conservation partners, The Nature Conservancy is creating lasting conservation results that benefit marine life, local communities and economies. Learn more about our most recent successes, developments and news on marine conservation.
See how the Conservancy is helping to bridge the gap between conservation and sustainable development.
Nature helps reduce our risks... from nature. Learn how healthy habitats are reducing risk for people and property.
Medicines derived from coral reefs have been used to fight cancer and save lives.
Arden O'Conner discusses how medicine derived from coral reefs helped save her life and a prominent medical researcher talks about the value of reefs in medical research.
A healthy beach is a beach that moves — one that is wild and has room to wonder.
In the Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii, The Nature Conservancy and its partners have found solutions to coral reef decline, turned the reef around and the coral is coming back.
In the wake of the Gulf oil spill, the Conservancy is working to restore the Gulf’s health, productivity and resilience.
Coral reefs face a "triple threat" from climate change: bleaching, acidification and sea level rise. Find out how the Conservancy is helping.
The Nature Conservancy is working to maintain stable populations of our favorite fish and shellfish, ensuring that today’s fare will be available tomorrow as well.
Mario Batali discusses why using sustainable seafood is important to his business and the World.
A new report says 75 percent of the World's Coral Reefs are in trouble. Find out how you can help coral reefs survive during your next vacation.
A Conservancy marine scientist searches for the last remaining healthy Olympic oyster reefs in Vancouver. Join the expedition.
Can conservationists, fishermen, chefs and consumers work together to find new ways of living off our waters while keeping nature healthy?
More than 40 percent of the world's oceans are affected by humans. A report co-authorted by a Conservancy scientist describes the threat.
The Nature Conservancy is covering an impressive amount of ground — and ocean — to make sure that sea turtles in both hemispheres can continue their migrations for generations to come.