‘Boz’ was the dominant male leopard studied through Panthera’s Munyawana Leopard Project in South Africa. Known locally for his magnificent size, Boz had just reached his prime at nine years of age when we noticed his limp.
Forbes Mexico has published an article on the new alliance between Panthera and the government of Mexico to protect the country’s jaguars.
Read the article to learn about the history of the jaguar in Mexico, threats facing the species, and new conservation activities underway to ensure its future.
Read an article by The Guardian that details the wildlife, including chimps, elephants, leopards, African golden cats and other animals, that are losing their lives and limbs to poachers' snares – known as “landmines of the forest” – in Uganda’s Kibale National Park.
Believe it or not, $30 can save the life of a leopard.
You may have heard about Panthera's Furs for Life Leopard Project and the high-quality, faux leopard print replicas we've created to replace real leopard skins used as capes in religious ceremonies in southern Africa.
Last month, two new scientific publications on the conservation of Africa’s leopards were published by PLoS ONE.
Co-authored by Panthera’s President Dr. Luke Hunter, Leopard Program Director Dr. Guy Balme and Leopard Program Coordinator Tristan Dickerson, the studies examined the susceptibility of leopards to trophy hunting and the dispersal patterns of a leopard population recovering from over-harvest.
Read the publications:
‘Chinga’ was one of the first and most memorable leopards I had the privilege to study through Panthera’s Munyawana Leopard Project in South Africa.
Collared from the age of two, Chinga was uniquely calm and social with people, making her somewhat of a local celebrity.
In March, conservationists celebrated the sighting of a young male lion in Batéké Plateau National Park in south eastern Gabon, where lions were believed
to be locally extinct.
Fox News has aired a report on the #IFAKEIT social media campaign led by international superstar Shania Twain and Panthera to raise awareness about the plight of the world’s wild leopards.
As part of Panthera’s Project Pardus, our scientists are carrying out a leopard survey in the Hluhluwe-Imfolozi Game Reserve in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa to learn more about the state of the species in this region, its distribution, population size and how it can be better protected by Panthera’s biologists.
A new study published in the May 1 issue of Science Advances has reported that 60% of the world’s largest herbivores are now facing extinction, and the effects on other wildlife, ecosystems and humans could be catastrophic.