Articles about the work of Panthera
- Panama signs up to jaguar conservation
- Snow Leopard Cubs – A Video from the Field
- Lions in danger - 75 percent of lion habitat has disappeared
- Snow leopard cubs filmed in den for first time
- First photos of jaguars in Colombian oil palm plantation bring hope for jaguar migration
- Leopard cubs caught on photo trap in Iran
- Snow leopards photographed in Siberia for the first time
Panthera saves in situ populations of the world’s 36 species of wild cats and the landscapes they inhabit in all regions of the world. They achieve this by collaborating with, supporting and fostering the world’s leading wild felid conservationists in conducting rigorous scientific research, planning and implementing conservation actions, and working with local, national and international stakeholders to advance wild cat conservation.
Panthera believes that large, contiguous populations of wild cats are important indicators of intact functioning ecosystems, and that the focused protection of wild cats furthers the conservation of a large number of other species present in those ecosystems.