As the Director of Panthera's Snow Leopard program in Tajikistan, Tanya Rosen is all too familiar with the devastating effects of illegal trophy hunting on this endangered species.
Vox.com has just published a video compilation entitled ‘The Best Cat Videos Come from the Wild,’ featuring camera trap footage captured by Panthera, our partners and various other conservation organization around the world. Watch the video below to see incredible footage of wild tigers, clouded leopards, African golden cats and many other wild cat species around the globe.
Read Panthera’s February newsletter to learn about the new commitment made by the government of Colombia and Panthera to protect the jaguars of Latin America and watch video coverage aired by Al Jazeera English on this new development.
Posted this week on David Braun’s National Geographic News Watch blog is an interesting interview with Panthera's Vice President and one of the founding fathers of wildlife conservation, Dr. George Schaller, on the world’s largest sheep - the Marco Polo sheep.
In partnership with The Andrew Sabin Family Foundation, Panthera is excited to announce the launch of the new Sabin Snow Leopard Grants Program. This new grants program will provide up to $100,000 a year to support in situ conservation projects for snow leopards across Asia.
A new Panthera co-authored publication released by Oryx, the International Journal of Conservation, reports on how predators, like jaguars, and people compete for wild meat in Belize.
In just one week, you can make a powerful contribution to help secure the future of the world's wild cats in the New Year, and beyond.
On Tuesday, December 2nd, people around the world will celebrate #GivingTuesday - a one-day global movement dedicated to inspiring meaningful and charitable contributions to causes that are changing our world for the better.
Watch a new camera trap video below of two young snow leopards walking and resting together in Naryn, Kyrgyzstan.
Two new species were recently recorded in Nepal for the first time by Panthera Kaplan scholar and PhD fellow, Madhu Chetri. Camera trap images captured in May and June of this year identified the Steppe polecat, a relative of the black-footed ferret, and the Tibetan or Himalayan wolf in Nepal’s Annapurna-Manaslu landscape – an area managed by Panthera’s partner, the National Trust for Nature Conservation (NTNC).
National Geographic NewsWatch has just published a new article by Tajikistan Snow Leopard Program Director, Tanya Rosen, on Panthera’s snow leopard conservation work in the central Asian country of Kyrgyzstan.