1,982Grants to

1,308(Sub)Species

The Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation Fund has awarded 134 grants for this species type, constituting a total donation of $1,289,405.

Fish Conservation Case Studies

Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation (Project No. 0925634) - Carpita de Morelos - Awarded $15,000 on June 07, 2010
07-06-2010 - Carpita de Morelos

This project assessed the exact distribution of this small Mexican fish species (Carpitade Morelos). It estimated its population size in its current distributional area and evaluated the genetic diversity of the species by means of microsatellite DNA analysis. Finally, a report was authored to assist in the recovery and conservation of the Carpitade Morelos.

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Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation (Project No. 0925307) - Great Hammerhead Shark - Awarded $15,000 on February 14, 2010
14-02-2010 - Great Hammerhead Shark

This project is investigating the movements and migrations of the Endangered great hammerhead shark. This project is being conducted along the east-coast of Australia. At present, no migration information is available in regard to this species.

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Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation (Project No. 0905687) - Depik - Awarded $5,000 on October 14, 2009
14-10-2009 - Depik

Rasbora tawarensis or locally known as depik are freshwater fishes endemic&threatened in Lake Laut Tawar, Aceh, Indonesia. The fish has been listed in IUCN red list in vulnerable category& updated by CBSG as critically endangered. The fish also the most commercially important by-catch for native fish species in the lake. Based on initial evaluation this species are very important freshwater fishes in Aceh waters.

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Mohamed bin Zayed Species Conservation (Project No. 0905509) - Scalloped Hammerhead Shark - Awarded $5,000 on October 14, 2009
14-10-2009 - Scalloped Hammerhead Shark

This project seeks to foster the conservation of hammerhead shark (Sphyrna lewini) in the Pacific of Costa Rica. We will awareness the Tarcoles community about the importance of this shark and their nursery areas. We choose this community because exists a nursery area of S. lewini, an endangered species (IUCN Red List). Nursery areas are critical habitats since bring alimentation and protection for juveniles.

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