World Wildlife Fund
World Wildlife Fund

The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) is an international non-governmental organization founded in 1961, working in the field of the wilderness preservation, and the reduction of humanitys footprint on the environment. It was formerly named the World Wildlife Fund, which remains its official name in Canada and the United States. Wikipedia

World Wildlife Fund
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The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) is an international non-governmental organization founded in 1961, working in the field of the wilderness preservation, and the reduction of humanitys footprint on the environment. It was formerly named the World Wildlife Fund, which remains its official name in Canada and the United States. Wikipedia

  • We hear rustling in the dry leaf litter below us. A tiny Apperts tetraka bird hops from one twig to another, yellow feathers flashing. All around us, eyes peer out of the holes in hollow trees. We see three lemur species in 30 minutes. Much of the life around us evolved in isolation, or was brought here by humans in the last 2,000 years. Nine out of 10 of Madagascars species exist nowhere else on Earth. WWFs Rachel Kramer, Senior Program Officer, Wildlife Conservation and TRAFFIC. Follow the link in our bio to read more.
  • From 2015 to 2016 alone, an estimated 2.5 million acres of grasslands in the US Great Plains were plowed up. Since 2009, more than 53 million acresan area the size of Kansashas been plowed or developed. According to the 2017 edition of WWFs Plowprint Report, this trend is threatening six populations of songbirds and tainting water sources. We are dedicated to eliminating the spread of grasslands loss in the Northern Great Plains by 2030 and are working with policy makers, producers, and companies to make that a reality. Follow the link in our bio to learn more.
  • By 2050 the demand for food will double. We need to better manage our food production and stop food waste to save the planet. Take our quiz to test your food waste knowledge now. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay
  • How much do you know about food waste? What habits do you need to change? Take our food waste quiz now to find out more. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay

We hear rustling in the dry leaf litter below us. A tiny Apperts tetraka bird hops from one twig to another, yellow feathers flashing. All around us, eyes peer out of the holes in hollow trees. We see three lemur species in 30 minutes. Much of the life around us evolved in isolation, or was brought here by humans in the last 2,000 years. Nine out of 10 of Madagascars species exist nowhere else on Earth. WWFs Rachel Kramer, Senior Program Officer, Wildlife Conservation and TRAFFIC. Follow the link in our bio to read more.

From 2015 to 2016 alone, an estimated 2.5 million acres of grasslands in the US Great Plains were plowed up. Since 2009, more than 53 million acresan area the size of Kansashas been plowed or developed. According to the 2017 edition of WWFs Plowprint Report, this trend is threatening six populations of songbirds and tainting water sources. We are dedicated to eliminating the spread of grasslands loss in the Northern Great Plains by 2030 and are working with policy makers, producers, and companies to make that a reality. Follow the link in our bio to learn more.

By 2050 the demand for food will double. We need to better manage our food production and stop food waste to save the planet. Take our quiz to test your food waste knowledge now. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay

How much do you know about food waste? What habits do you need to change? Take our food waste quiz now to find out more. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay

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