Watch Panthera’s new video from the field of Noca - the first female jaguar collared as part of Panthera’s Pantanal Jaguar Project – playing with her new mate, a resident male jaguar, in the Brazilian Pantanal.
On Sunday February 17th, CBS "60 Minutes" aired an update on Panthera’s Pantanal Jaguar Project and Noca - the first female jaguar collared by Panthera's scientists in the Brazilian Pantanal during the 2010 filming of the 60 Minutes program, 'In Search of the Jaguar.'
Watch the ‘60 Minutes’ update below and learn about Noca's activities since the filming, including the birth of at least one new cub with a new mate.
Sunday, 2/17: CBS ’60 Minutes’ Update on Noca – First Jaguar Collared by Panthera’s Scientists in Brazilian Pantanal
Tune in to CBS' 60 Minutes program tonight at 7pm ET/PT for a short update on Noca - the first female jaguar collared by Panthera's scientists in the Brazilian Pantanal during the 2010 filming of the 60 Minutes program, 'In Search of the Jaguar.' Watch the program tonight, with the update at the end of the one hour program, to learn about Noca's activities since the filming, including the birth of at least one new cub with a new mate, and the recovery of the region’s jaguar population with the help of Panthera’s Pantanal Jaguar Project.
Panthera’s Pantanal Jaguar Project
Our photo of the day is a stunning shot of a male jaguar near Fazenda Porto Jofre, a cattle ranch where Panthera's scientists are working in the Brazilian Pantanal to learn more about jaguar ecology and implement strategies to reduce conflict between jaguars and local ranchers. Just after the photo was taken, this jaguar was seen leaping into the river to hunt a caiman!
Learn more about Panthera's Pantanal Jaguar Project
Dear Friend of Panthera,
After attending the signing of an historic conservation agreement between Panthera and the government of Guyana in Georgetown recently, I am filled with a new sense of hope for Latin America's jaguars.
Having spent more than fifty years working to conserve wildlife, I was struck by the significance of this occasion - for once we are not fighting on behalf of the last of a species or patch of forest, but are helping both a country and the jaguar towards a great and harmonious future.
And while I have seen how far we have come in preserving the species since the 1970s, when the rampant trade in jaguar pelts was brought to a halt, we still have so much to accomplish; and we need your support.
Enjoy our photo of the day of two jaguars, known as Wilson and Julianna by Panthera's scientists, resting in the Brazilian Pantanal! Panthera's Conservation Ranch Program Advisor, Rafael Hoogesteijn, took this photo just meters from the jaguars, which are being monitored through Panthera’s Pantanal Jaguar Project.
Learn more about Panthera's Pantanal Jaguar Project.
Dear Friend of Panthera,
I just returned from an inspiring trip to South America, where I joined the government of Guyana in signing an historic conservation agreement, strengthening protection of the Americas' largest wild cat - the jaguar.
Stemming from Panthera's recent jaguar research in this little-studied region, this agreement with Guyana is more significant than we could have dared to hope for. We now have an unprecedented opportunity to work with government officials to help identify new protected areas for jaguars, and to inform policy-making to ensure that conservation is taken into account.
MOU with Panthera Launches Guyana’s First Jaguar Conservation Framework
New York, NY – The jaguars of Guyana gained significant ground yesterday with the establishment of the country’s first official jaguar-focused agreement by the government of Guyana and wild cat conservation organization, Panthera.
MongaBay Interview with Panthera’s Vice President, Andrea Heydlauff, on the Making of Panthera’s short film, “My Pantanal”
A recent interview with Panthera’s Vice President, Andrea Heydlauff, on the making of Panthera’s jaguar conservation film, ‘My Pantanal,’ has just been published on the environmental science website, Mongabay.
Read Andrea’s interview in the article entitled “Can Ranchers Coexist with Jaguars?” to learn how she became passionate about protecting wildlife, her career in wildlife conservation, Andrea’s decision to create ‘My Pantanal,’ her experiences filming in the Brazilian Pantanal, and her plans for Panthera’s next conservation film.
Earlier this year, the first ever photos of jaguars in a Colombian oil palm plantation taken with Panthera’s camera traps were released, including images of a female jaguar with cubs. Placed in the inter-Andean Magdalena River Valley, these camera traps were set to gather new data about the impact of Colombia's ever-increasing oil palm plantations on jaguars. And thanks to this insightful research, Panthera’s scientists were able to confirm that, at least in some cases, jaguars are willing to move through oil palm, which is a good thing for preventing genetic isolation of the species.