News & Press
How to Help
Shop to Support
Make a Gift
Make a One-time Donation
Make a Monthly Donation
Become a Paperless Member
Renew Your Membership
Join as a Partner in Conservation
Buckets and Tubs
Apparel and More
View all conservation work
Animal Trivia Games
Symbolically Adopt an Animal
Our Work Protecting Species
Borneo and Sumatra
Northern Great Plains
View all WWF priority places
Travel with WWF
Our Work Conserving Places
How to Help
Photos & Videos
African Wild Dog
Amazon River Dolphin
Black Spider Monkey
Borneo Pygmy Elephant
Common Bottlenose Dolphin
Cross River Gorilla
Dolphins and Porpoises
Eastern Lowland Gorilla
Ganges River Dolphin
Great White Shark
Greater One-Horned Rhino
Indus River Dolphin
North Atlantic Right Whale
Olive Ridley Turtle
Poison Dart Frog
South China Tiger
Southern rockhopper penguin
Sri Lankan Elephant
Western Lowland Gorilla
Yangtze Finless Porpoise
Coastal East Africa
Borneo and Sumatra
Gulf of California
Northern Great Plains
Effects of Climate Change
Illegal Wildlife Trade
Oil and Gas Development
Soil Erosion and Degradation
The Human Footprint
Championing Sustainable Solutions
Fishmeal and Fish Oil
Other Farmed Seafood
Pulp and Paper
Adapting to Climate Change
Asia High Mountains
Assessing the Impact of Conservation
Assessing the Synergies and Tradeoffs of Conservation Strategies
Basin Report Cards
Conservation Workshop Grants
Corporate Water Stewardship
Creating Powerful Conservation Tools
Empower Women and Improve Health
Fuller Science for Nature Fund
Funding Opportunities for Conservationists in the Amazon
Funding Opportunities for Mozambique and Myanmar
Funding Opportunities for Women in the Congo Basin
Global Environment Facility
Global Forest & Trade Network
Harnessing Forces for Conservation
In Pursuit of Prosperity
International Smart Gear Competition
Permanently Protecting Forests
Possibilités de financement pour les femmes du Bassin du Congo
Professional Development Grants
Sacred Earth: Faiths for Conservation
Protecting Turtles from the Threat of Bycatch
Saving Forests with REDD+
Respect Rights and Improve Livelihoods
Russell E. Train Education for Nature
Russell E. Train Fellowships
Stopping Illegal Logging
Tackling Environmental Threats
The Markets Institute
Tracking Turtles via Satellite
TRAFFIC: The Wildlife Trade Monitoring Network
Understanding People and Nature
Wildlife and Climate Change
WWF's Meg Symington on conserving the Amazon's biodiversity
Meg Symington, managing director of the WWF-US Forests Program, explains how protecting the Amazon's forests is integral to protecting the region's biodiversity and regulating climate.
WWF's Carter Roberts on permanently protecting the Amazon
The Brazilian government's Amazon Region Protected Areas program is the single largest tropical forest conservation program in history. WWF-US President and CEO Carter Roberts explains why this program is one of the greatest achievements in conservation.
Migration of Eight Female Burchell's Zebras
Migration of eight female Burchell's zebras, collared on the Chobe River floodplains in Namibia/Botswana, to Nxai Pan National Park, Botswana. Each individual is represented by a unique color. Movement trajectories derived from GPS locations provided by collars at 4-5 hou...
Clean Cookstoves In Nepal
Save nature and improve the lives of an entire village in the Himalayan country of Nepal by giving them access to clean, green biogas technology. Support this campaign launched by Linkin Park's Music For Relief and World Wildlife Fund (WWF) as part of Power the World, an ...
Google Glass Explorer Story: WWF's Sabita Malla
WWF's Sabita Malla is exploring how Google Glass can help researchers monitor rhinos in Nepal. Learn more aout Sabita's experience with Google GlassandWWF's work in the Eastern Himalayas.
Irrawaddy Dolphins Swimming in the Mekong
The trademark curved mouth of the Irrawaddy dolphin led to the animal's nickname: the "smiling face of the Mekong." They travel in groups of no more than 10 and solitary dolphins are rarely seen. Unfortunately, populations of this rare species are shrinking. Dangerous fis...
A Baby Leatherback Turtle Makes Its Way to the Sea
Leatherback turtles are fundamental links in marine ecosystems. They nest on beaches and later migrate, crossing both the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. Sadly, leatherbacks are under threat. In the Coral Triangle, eggs are often taken by locals to sell or eat. WWF works to...
Nepal Receives New UAVs to Fight Poaching
Nineteen park rangers and Nepal army personnel were trained to use the Unmanned Aerial Vehicles by developer Mr. Lian Pin Koh, an ecologist at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich. Participants learned how to use the planes and conducted field tests in Bard...
Yawning is Contagious! Polar Bear Mom and Cub
Check out this adorable video of a polar bear mom and her cub enjoying some zzz's. Learn more about our work with polar bears here: http://worldwildlife.org/species/polar-bear
Playful Baby Polar Bear - WWF Symbolic Adoption Video
Give a gift that will support WWF's global efforts to protect wild animals and their habitats. http://worldwildlife.org/adoption.
Virunga: The Quest to Protect Africa's Oldest National Park
Virunga captures the dramatic landscape and wondrous species of Virunga National Park. But all is not as it seems, as the global thirst for oil means that the future of this incredible place is at risk. Directed by Stephen Poliakoff and starring Anna Friel, Virunga takes ...
Baby elephant learns to use her trunk
A four-month-old baby Sumatran elephant is growing fast and learning lots of new things, including how to use her trunk efficiently at the Flying Squad camp where her mother is part of a WWF and government effort to reduce human conflict with wild elephants in Indonesia. ...
Unseen (2014) Official Trailer
The truth runs deeper than you think. Some estimate that about half of all packaged products sold in the supermarket—like your shampoo, ice cream, and detergent—contain palm oil. Palm oil grows in the same area as tropical rainforests, and the uncontrolled cl...
I Am Not a Rug: WWF Stop Wildlife Crime PSA with Splash! Animals
Wildlife crime is an illicit activity that makes criminals billions of dollars every year. It destabilizes governments and economies. It funds insurgencies and even terrorism. And it is the most immediate threat to some of our best-loved species. WWF has created a new PS...
Only in Namibia
See why Namibia has been named one of the world's top travel destinations and how tourism has helped local communities write one of the greatest wildlife recovery stories ever told.
Baby Panda Gets Mom-Handled -- Wild Panda Cam Footage
Two wild giant pandas were captured on a WWF camera trap roaming through the Sichuan Anzihe Nature Reserve. When mom pauses, the panda baby sits down. As the cub starts to lag behind, its mother picks it up by the scruff of the neck and moves down the hill. The Yangtze B...
Farm Bill: Stand Up and Protect America's Grasslands
Update: On February 4th, the US Congress passed the 2014 Farm Bill and ensured your tax dollars will not incentivize the plow-up and drainage of native grasslands and wetlands. America’s Northern Great Plains is one of the last four intact grasslands in the world. ...
Polar bear release in Churchill
Just before leaving Churchill on November 1, 2013, WWF Chief Scientist Jon Hoekstra watched a polar bear being released from "polar bear jail." Polar bears that wander into human settlements and cause trouble are isolated in a holding facility for up to several days then ...
A Video Tour of Namibia's Damaraland
Go on a video tour of the Damaraland Region of Namibia, visiting the four camps that one conservation-minded woman, Lena Florry, manages. Learn how Florry epitomizes the success of community-based tourism in Namibia. Travel to Namibia with WWF
Snow Leopards Caught on Camera
This extraordinary scene is from a cache of video and photos taken through a camera trap study by the Royal Government of Bhutan and WWF in Wangchuck Centennial Park, the country's largest protected area. In 2012 and 2013, the cameras filmed both predator and prey species...
The Story of Ishmael
A farmer and spear fisherman in Mozambique, Ishmael Said talks about Coastal East Africa’s changing landscape. He shares the impact of WWF and CARE’s partnership on lives in the region, including the introduction of sustainable farming and fishing practices.
Sighting of Critically Endangered Sumatran Rhino
WWF Indonesia captured footage of the critically endangered Sumatran rhino. The footage is the first known visual evidence of the Sumatran rhino in Kalimantan shows a rhino foraging for food and even captured a rhino indulging in a mud bath. Learn more about Sumatran rhinos
Protecting Nepal | WWF PSA
Nepal harbors an amazing diversity of life, including rhinos and snow leopards. Join WWF in helping to protect local species and habitats.
Stop Wildlife Crime: The Series - Rangers
[WARNING: CONTAINS GRAPHIC IMAGES] The fifth (and final) episode of WWF's Stop Wildlife Crime series highlights the deadly impact on rangers. Every four days, a wildlife ranger is killed in the line of duty. Use the hashtag #StopWildlifeCrime while you watch the video ser...
Stop Wildlife Crime: The Series - Rhinos (Video 4)
[WARNING: CONTAINS GRAPHIC IMAGES] The fourth episode of WWF's Stop Wildlife Crime series highlights the impact on rhinos. Every day, rhinoceros across Africa and Asia are getting caught in the crosshairs of poachers to supply a lucrative black market demand for rhino hor...
Stop Wildlife Crime: The Series - Tigers
Two of the six remaining subspecies of tigers are Critically Endangered. Every part of the tiger—from whisker to tail—is traded in illegal wildlife markets. Poaching is the most immediate threat to wild tigers. In relentless demand, their parts are used for tr...
Detector dog undergoes final exam. Video (c) TRAFFIC
A Labrador retriever practices sniffing out illegal wildlife parts and products at an airport.
Stop Wildlife Crime: The Series - Elephants
Building Back Safer
As communities rebuild from natural disasters, it's important for them to seek ways to become stronger and more resilient. And environmental issues are a critical element of a safer recovery. Together, WWF and the American Red Cross developed a training toolkit to support...
It's Dead Serious
Episode 1 in WWF's Stop Wildlife Crime: The Series. Experts in government, security, and conservation discuss how dangerous wildlife crime is and why it threatens not only animals, but our own global security.
News & Press
World Wildlife Fund
1250 24th Street, N.W.
Washington, DC 20037
© 2016 World Wildlife Fund