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WWF works to sustain the natural world for the benefit of people and wildlife, collaborating with partners from local to global levels in nearly 100 countries.
Building a better, more sustainable system of food production isn’t happening fast enough.
As the world’s leading conservation organization, WWF works in nearly 100 countries to tackle the most pressing issues at the intersection of nature, people, and climate. We collaborate with local communities to conserve the natural resources we all depend on and build a future in which people and nature thrive. Together with partners at all levels, we transform markets and policies toward sustainability, tackle the threats driving the climate crisis, and protect and restore wildlife and their habitats.
As part of the Coalition to End Wildlife Trafficking Online, tech companies blocked or removed posts in order to stop the online trade of illegal wildlife.
Population numbers rise from 400 to 459 in the Bwindi-Sarambwe ecosystem.
Since 1961, WWF has worked around the world to ensure a future where people and nature can thrive.
Get the latest conservation updates, be inspired to take action, and learn about ways to get involved
There's a lot on the line and we don't have much time to turn things around
How wetland conservation helps wildlife and people
What are they and how can they help in the fight against climate change
Help WWF protect elephants and other vulnerable species around the world. Symbolically adopt an elephant today.
Recognizing that the problems facing our planet are increasingly more complex and urgent, WWF focuses its work on six ambitious goals. Through this integrative approach, we can challenge the planet’s greatest threats and ensure a healthy future for people and nature.
June 1 - 7, join us outdoors and take a moment to appreciate and protect the nature we all love.
Ask your representative to support efforts that improve our food economy through less waste and more recycling.