Despite challenges and restrictions posed by the pandemic, our team continues to learn and teach best practices for community conservation. Ajay Bijoor, Assistant Program Head in India, explains the importance of bringing these trainings online.
Snow Leopard Trust’s Executive Director shares his heartfelt thanks with the conservation community and SLT family for continuing to express genuine care for the planet. Together, we are mighty!
You voted and the results are in! Now it’s time to see the top three camera-trap films of the year. Scroll through the article to reveal the first-ever High Altitude Theater award winners.
We’re bringing stunning camera trap footage from the high mountains of Asia to your living room. Vote on your favorite video from each category and join us on October 4th to see if your pick comes out on top at the High Altitude Theater Awards Ceremony.
Our upcoming virtual event on October 3rd-4th will feature some amazing stories and conversations. Two of these tales will feature Prasenjeet Yadav, molecular biologist turned photographer, whose work was featured in the EVEREST issue of National Geographic. Get a sneak peek of what’s to come!
Get active for a good cause! Join Charu on September 12th to promote human and environmental health.
We invite you to join us for a brand-new fundraising event! From October 3rd-4th, our team is hosting a full 24 hours of snow leopard content to celebrate and protect these magnificent cats.
Livestock insurance programs are a last-resort safeguard to ensure the financial viability of family-based herding in Pakistan. This program is just one facet in an array of conservation efforts that seeks to balance the needs of pastoral communities and snow leopards that share the same mountain habitat.
The COVID-19 pandemic is a truly global tragedy of immense proportions that reminds us how intricately we are all connected. It’s also a critical reminder of the close relationship between human well being and the health of our species and ecosystems.
The term ‘Big Five’ was once used by big-game hunters to describe the five toughest animals in Africa to shoot and kill while on foot. Our version of the ‘Big Five’ represents five of the most magnificent animals in Asia that must be celebrated and protected.