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Olympic rings

Let the Games commence – sustainably of course

On the 23 July 2014, Glasgow will open the 20th Commonwealth Games since the first Games were held in 1930. The director of the Glasgow Games has stated that this could be the most sustainable sports event ever… but just what does that mean for the Games’ seafood customers and our oceans? The background to […]

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Graeme Le Saux battles for the ball against Colombia. World Cup 98, France © Getty Images World Cup

The threat of elimination

Lots of goals, lots of drama on and off the pitch, but very little expectation. That’s whats been happening so far in the World Cup. England never posed enough of a threat to their opposition. But there are other threats in Brazil that need addressing if we’re ever to keep hold of the varied, the […]

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Antarctic Krill © Chris Gilbert, British Antarctic Survey

Bridging the Krill divide

Understanding the objectives for krill fishing and conservation in the Scotia Sea and the Antarctic Peninsula Region. Antarctic krill are small crustaceans – a bit like shrimps (picture ‘Will and Bill the krill’ – played by Matt Damon and Brad Pitt in Happy Feet 2). They have large black eyes and a translucent pink shell,  […]

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A planet on a plate © LiveWell for LIFE climate change

Tackling climate change, one bite at a time

At a time when the world’s most eminent climate scientists have produced their report on climate change impacts, adaptation and resilience, we’re reminded why climate change represents such a serious threat to species, habitats and communities which WWF has spent 50 years working to protect. Recognising those threats, we have several programmes focusing on finding […]

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Yellowfin tuna shoal, Pacific Ocean, Mexico. Copyright: Jürgen Freund WWF-Canon World Tuna Day

Don’t skipjack, keep your Bigeye on the yellowfin

Many of us will be familiar with the different species of tuna that are traded internationally in cans, fresh, frozen steaks and sushi. However, the importance of tuna is far greater than as a filling in a sandwich with mayo. Fishing for tuna is carried out in the tropical and sub-tropical waters of the world […]

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The Flooded Forest, Mekong © WWF-UK / Thomas Cristofoletti

The livelihood benefits from river conservation

There’s no doubt that tourism is a key sector for the Cambodian economy. Bordering Thailand, Laos and Vietnam, Cambodia has a rich history and culture and boasts average temperatures of 27-28 degrees centigrade. It also houses one of the world’s great rivers, the 4,800km Mekong, which winds its way from the Tibetan plateau to the […]

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Apui cheese, Brazil. Copyright: Richard Perkins / WWF

Trees, beef and cheese in Apuí

Trans-Amazonica; it sounds big right? Anything that can go through the Amazon has got to be immense.  The road cuts 4,000 km across Brazil from the east coast (Atlantic) to its western border – in European terms that’s roughly the distance from Lisbon, Portugal to Moscow, Russia! Its construction in the early 70’s intended to […]

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Chocolate cakes and packaging made by school children © Tristan Fewings / WWF-UK Education

Tropical Chocolate – from bean to bar

As a rich chocolate aroma fills every corner of the Learning Zone in WWF’s Living Planet Centre, myself and the education team are busy running our 12th Tropical Chocolate Workshop of the year. The International School of London are visiting today and the Learning Zone is buzzing with excited pupils keen to learn more about […]

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Here in the UK

Children are the real stars of WWF’s Earth Hour

Earth Hour is fast approaching and as the Communications Manager for WWF Cymru my life seems to have been taken over by stars! During the last month I’ve met stars of all shapes and sizes from Hollywood actors to international rugby players, from politicians to school children – all are supporting Earth Hour and our […]

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