The Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation Fund has awarded 316 grants for this species type, constituting a total donation of $3,002,132.
The Island of Sao Tome, in the Gulf of Guinea, supports 3 bird species that face a high risk of extinction. They can't be found anywhere else in the world save the High Conservation Value Forests in the south of the island. This project aims to guarantee the long-term survival of the 3 birds; the Dwarf Olive Ibis, Sao Tome Fiscal and Sao Tome Grosbeak.
View Dwarf olive ibis project
The critically endangered Royal Cinclodes and the endangered Ash-breasted Tit-tyrant are threatened by the ongoing destruction of its main habitat (Polylepis pepei forest). We focused our efforts to protect the last forest fragments in the community of Pongo, and we also helped to strengthen cooperation between this community and the protected area of Cotapata to protect these remaining and very important high Andean ecosystem.
View Royal Cinclodes project
The habitat restoration program supported by the Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation Fund will aid the reintroduction of the Socorro Dove (Zenaida graysoni) by allowing the recovery and growth of areas formerly inhabited by the species and destroyed by sheep overgrazing. Facilities will pvovide the Revillagigedo Archipelago Biosphere Reserve with a constant production of seedlings to restore Socorro Island to a near pristine condition.
View Socorro Dove project
The objective of the project is to determine the size of the endemic Tasman parakeet population on Norfolk Island and to detect if a recent population crash has occurred. This will lead to proposals for remedial conservation measures. The project will develop and trial survey methods for Tasman parakeets and collect other ecological information that will form the basis of monitoring and recovery efforts.
View Norfolk Island parakeet project
Illegal hunting is the primary cause of the decline of the Critically Endangered Siberian Crane. This project promotes widespread public education to hunters in Central Asian countries to improve understanding of the Siberian Crane and its habitats. Relationships are fostered with hunters who were trained to identify species correctly, choose to avoid hunting cranes, report crane sightings and to be involved in crane conservation.
View Siberian Crane project
This year, a new 600 hectare natural area reserve, Nakula, was designated by the State of Hawaii, and is currently being fenced. While no Kiwikiu (Maui Parrotbill) currently exist in this reserve, the goal is to restore the forest and reintroduce Kiwikiu to this part of Maui.
View Maui Parrotbill or Kiwikiu project
Manumea are found only in Samoa. A recent intensive search in the Savai'i uplands confirmed that Manumea numbers are critically low. It is essential that the locations of any populations of Manumea are identified. We aim to provide a detailed analysis of the status, distribution and ecological requirements of this globally threatened species so that conservation management can be targeted to key sites.
View Toothbilled pigeon or Manumea project
Greater adjutant makes nesting colonies in outside the State owned protected area network in Assam and community conservation initiatives are the key for saving this bird from the extinction threat. A successfull community conservation programme was initiated in the traditional nesting colony.Nest numbers has increased in the key nesting colony locations. State wide status survey was completed after a gap of 18 years.
View Greater Adjutant project
Darwin's Medium Tree Finch (Camarhynchus pauper) is a critically endangered passerine only found on Floreana Island (Galapagos). Its survival is being threatened by a introduced parasitic fly whose larvae fed on finch nestlings and caused 98% nestling mortality in 2010 and 2012. This project aims to contribute to the development of control measures for the fly to secure the survival of this endangered bird.
View Medium Tree Finch project