14-02-2010 - Javan Hawk Eagle
Javan Hawk Eagle is endemic raptor in Java and include in endangered species in IUCN list. Indonesia government protects and decided this bird as national symbol. In the nature, this bird very useful to identify environments condition. One of the latest habitats is Salak Mountain.
The objectives of this project are to survey population and distribution of Javan Hawk Eagle in Salak Mountain.
View Javan Hawk Eagle project
12-01-2010 - Flare-horned markhor
The goal of this project is to conserve the endangered flare-horned markhor, as well as other threatened wildlife (including Ladakh urial, snow leopard, and Asiatic black bear) in the Diamer and Gilgit Districts of northern Pakistan through surveys, hiring and training of local rangers, establishing community monitoring programs, and building capacity to better manage wildlife and resources in this region.
View Flare-horned markhor project
08-12-2009 - Kurdistan Spotted Newt
To ensure the conservation of the Kurdistan (yellow) spotted newt (Neurergus microspilotus) through establish an international, research based conservation breeding program involving in situ monitoring, autecology, habitat protection, husbandry and reproduction, biobanking, and molecular studies. The main CBP will be be based in a secure dedicated facility at Razi University, Iran. Besides the generous support of the Mohamed bin Zayed Species ...
View Kurdistan Spotted Newt project
25-11-2009 - Himalayan Wolf
This was the first project on the wolves in the Himalayan region of India. The main objectives were to gather the information about the status, distribution, conflict with human due to livestock predation and, further, identify the important areas for wolf conservation.
View Himalayan Wolf project
25-11-2009 - Marbled cat
There is little known about the status or ecology of marbled cats, Asiatic golden cats, or clouded leopards in Sumatra; but extensive habitat degradation is though to be causing significant population declines. We are using camera trapping techniques to assess the current population of the felids in one national park and to identify critical habitat for the implementation of conservation initiatives.
View Marbled cat project
25-11-2009 - Siamese Crocodile
The study was conducted at Kaeng Krachan National Park , protected area along the Thai-Myanmar border from 2009-2011. Our objectives were to assess the conservation status of C. siamensis populations within the park, determine if reproduction is occurring, and develop conservation recommendations based on these findings.We recommend implementing multiple strategies to augment the existing population of C. siamensis in the park.
View Siamese Crocodile project
20-10-2009 - Spinner dolphins
Dolphin watching tourism at Lovina, Bali developed from the late 1980s when local artisanal fishers formed self-regulating cooperatives. Up to 180 dedicated small fishing vessels carry passengers to watch dolphins that are predictably found close to shore. The operation largely caters for Western tourists, mostly tertiary-educated. This research examined the sustainability status of dolphin watching in Lovina from ecological, social, economic and ...
View Spinner dolphins project
15-10-2009 - Snow leopard
The endangered snow leopard (Panthera uncia) is among the least known big cat. Using refined non-invasive genetic techniques, we conducted surveys in areas lacking information on population size or structure, and assessed genetic variation across large sections of leopard range in Central Asia. We trained range-country biologists and helped build the capacity of wildlife genetics laboratories in Nepal and Bhutan.
View Snow leopard project
15-10-2009 - Sumatran rhino
The overarching goal of the proposed project is to advance the effort to save the critically endangered Sumatran rhino from extinction. Our objective within the scope of this grant is to increase the number of Sumatran rhinos contributing genetically to the captive breeding program which serves as an insurance population for the rapidly dwindling wild population.
View Sumatran rhino project
15-10-2009 - Javan gibbon
Javan gibbon (Hylobates molloch) which is endemic to Java,Indonesia. This species is heading to extinction due to forest degradation and land conversion for agriculture.A survey of Javan gibbon (Hylobates moloch) was conducted in the Dieng mountains and Mt.Slamet, Central Java, to assess current population status and its distribution, including factors threatening the species.
View Javan gibbon project