At ZSL, we are proud of the work we do. To give you an insight into the work our conservationists, scientists, and volunteers achieve on a daily, weekly and monthly basis, take a look at our latest blog posts below.
Global temperatures are predicted to rise by approximately 3.2°C by the end of the century, which would make multiple regions across land and sea that risk becoming inhospitable to up to 100% of the wildlife living there.
Wildlife vet Sophie Common discusses the importance of protecting British wildlife, and how the DRAHS team at ZSL are working towards this
Often when a species seems unique, such as pangolins with their scaly armoured skin or elephants with their ginormous ivory tusks, it is because there is, indeed, nothing else like them on Earth.
On 24 October 1858, on the island of Bacan, a young Malay boy called Ali shot and took into his possession a bird which had been seen and in all likelihood shot for its plumage many times before by the local islanders.
We found that at least 1,829 of 10,196 reptile species (21%) are threatened, compared with 41% of amphibians, 25% of mammals, and 14% of birds. For reptiles, this represents a staggering 15.6 billion years of unique phylogenetic diversity at risk.
It is only a few seconds of black and white footage, but video from a remote camera trap in Thailand has given new hope to ZSL’s team of pangolin conservationists.
Director of Conservation and Policy, Andrew Terry, reflects on COP15 and what it means for nature
We're deeply saddened to hear of the passing of Dr Mark Stanley Price, who died on 13 December 2022.
Senior Policy Specialist, Bethan Laughlin, reflects on the progress – or lack of – made so far at COP15