Book now for ZSL's annual premier scientific lecture, by Professor Jane Hill, Professor of Ecology at the University of York.
She will describe recent patterns of climate-driven range changes among species, focusing particularly on British butterflies and moths, and how this knowledge is being used to inform conservation.
Join us LIVE from Soapbox Science as ZSL's Clare Duncan delivers a talk on: “Mangroves: the roots of the sea and shield of the land”
Today Soapbox Science is taking place down on London's Southbank as some of the UK's leading female scientists showcase science to the public.
Join us from just after 2pm to watch live as ZSL's Clare Duncan delivers a talk on the important role of Mangroves.
In this month's Wild Science we meet the CSI of the sea as we shine a spotlight on the Cetacean Strandings Investigation Programme.
Find out how they have been investigating the mysteries surrounding cetacean strandings fro the past 25 years and how their findings could help the protection of these enigmatic species in the future.
Warning: video contains graphic footage of post-mortem examinations.
Green sea turtle populations are being threatened by habitat destruction and the loss of their nesting beaches.
To protect their habitats, conservationists need to better understand the movement of nesting turtles and their needs. Tracking technologies are very expensive, but experts have successfully trialled a new, low cost, open source technology that was developed by ZSL's Institute of Zoology.
On today's Huffington Post, Louise Hartley from our Conservation Technology Unit blogs about the tech solutions we're using to protect and conserve animals all over the world.
Read the latest Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation blog: What is waveform LiDAR and how can it contribute to ecological research?
ZSL conservationist Anna Saltmarsh on why open rivers and clean waters are vital for migratory fish like the European eel and smelt. #WFMD2016
Today on #EndangeredSpeciesDay learn about ZSL's EDGE of Existence programme, which is helping to protect and conserve some of the most weird and wonderful threatened species.
The EDGE programme focuses on species where limited research has been done or that currently receive little or no conservation attention, so that the future of our most evolutionarily distinct species can be secured.
Since it began in 2007, the programme has trained 58 EDGE Fellows, across 33 countries, to protect and conserve 54 lesser-known species, from the pygmy hippo in Liberia to the Mexican axolotl.
All this week we have been highlighting the work of the Cetacean Strandings Investigation Programme. Celebrating 25 years of scientific research, the programme seeks to learn why cetaceans, seals, basking sharks and marine turtles strand around the British coastline so more can be learnt about the threats these species face.
If you'd like to keep up to date with CSIP's work, like their Facebook page for regular updates.