The Snow Leopard Trust is pleased to announce Marissa Niranjan as our new Deputy Director. Marissa has been with the Snow Leopard Trust for 15 years. Her new position will help guide and lead our US based operations and support relationships with donors and partners.
A new initiative supported by IUCN Save Our Species will protect more habitat and create new community partnerships in Kyrgyzstan.
Want to learn more about National Geographic’s feature on snow leopards and community conservation? NCF India team member, Ajay Bijoor, takes you behind the scenes of the story. Please leave a comment below to tell us what you thought of the Nat Geo article, and let us know if you have any questions.
Karma Sonam tells the story of how a stupa and a shangdong helped promote harmonious coexistence between humans and wildlife in his village.
Witness Zaya’s flying snow leopard cub in action and learn about the challenges that Zaya’s landscape faces.
Meet Manvi—Research Associate for NCF India. Manvi tells us about her life in Bangalore and what she is doing to make the most out of her conservation work during these challenging times.
Mongolian herder woman Sainaa shares her perspective on snow leopards and her experience with community-based conservation programs.
In recognition of his commitment to conservation and biodiversity, Snow Leopard Trust’s Executive Director, Dr. Charu Mishra, has been presented with the E.O. Wilson Living the Mission Award by Zoo New England. Last year, Dr. E.O. Wilson was the first to receive this award from Zoo New England in acknowledgement of his tremendous impact upon …
Removing a snow leopard that has killed livestock will not solve the problem of livestock predation, as most snow leopards may kill livestock when they have a chance. Removing snow leopards from the wild may, instead, create many other problems.
New research, published in the journal Scientific Reports by Snow Leopard Trust scientists and their colleagues at Nordens Ark and the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, suggests that some endangered species could be less abundant than currently assumed.