How to reduce your seafood waste, an injured tiger champion's inspiring story, and exciting announcements in WWF's June e-newsletter.
WWF E-news | gorilla
Good news for mountain gorillas

Mountain gorillas—once expected to be extinct by the end of the 20th century—are growing in number in Africa's Virunga Massif, according to a new survey. "This hopeful news for mountain gorillas solidifies an upward population trend that started over a decade ago," declared Bas Huijbregts, manager for African species conservation at WWF.

 See how many gorillas were found ► 
elephants | take action
Keep the Luangwa River wild and free

The Luangwa River is a refuge for black rhinos, elephants, hippos, and over 400 species of birds in Zambia, Africa. Your voice is needed to protect this valuable river from threats, including a proposed dam at Ndevu Gorge.

Sign the petition ►

How you can reduce seafood waste
Do you enjoy seafood and wonder if you're making the best choice to ensure healthy oceans? This one simple change in your grocery shopping can make a big difference.

WWF-Russia's Pavel Fomenko

Tiger champion returns to work after injury
Read the inspiring story of WWF-Russia's Pavel Fomenko, who works tirelessly to protect Amur tigers—including a female tiger that injured his face just two months ago.

Standup paddle boarders

Are you on board for nature?
Join the fun at WWF's new standup paddle board event: Panda Paddle! Learn how you can take a stand for a more balanced world, whether you're a seasoned paddler or new to the sport.

banana illustration

Better business for a better Earth
WWF Sustainability Works is a new discussion forum to help businesses achieve their conservation goals while improving their bottom lines. Follow the conversation at @WWFBetterBiz and read the blog.

Monarch butterflies

Witness Mexico's monarchs: Poetry in motion
Deep within Mexico's forested highlands, enter the kingdom of the monarch butterfly and you'll find a magical world....

Close-up animal photo
What is this?

Can you tell what fascinating animal is shown in this close-up?

Take a guess ►
Species spotlight: Lion

Lions are the most social of all big cats. They live in groups called prides, which usually consist of related females and their cubs. Males may live together in coalitions. Females do most of the hunting, mainly for ungulates (hoofed animals such as zebras and wildebeest), but they will also scavenge and steal prey killed by other animals.

Letter A iconSpecies
Panthera leo

Status symbolStatus

Range iconRange
Most countries of sub-Saharan Africa. One small population lives in the Gir Forest in western India.

quote bubbleThreats
Human-wildlife conflict and habitat loss and fragmentation

magnifying glassInteresting info
Lions communicate with a variety of sounds—including hisses and growls—as well as scents and body language. Their roar can be heard up to several miles away.

Lion Father's Day ecard

Give in honor of dad

Lion Fathers' Day ecard

Send a free Father's Day ecard

trees in Gran Chaco

Pop quiz

Which of the following animals cannot be found in the Gran Chaco—the largest South American forest you may never have heard of?


Giant golden moles


Strange-tailed tyrants

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Photos: Gorilla © Kim Griffin; Elephants © Richard Barrett/WWF-UK; Barracudas © Cat Holloway/WWF; Pavel Fomenko © Antonio Olmos/WWF-UK; Panda Paddle © Nate Dappen/Day's Edge/WWF-US; Avocados, milk, and bananas © David Arky/WWF-US, styling by Kellie Murphy; Monarch butterflies © Astrid Frisch; What Is This? close-up © Yerbolat Shadrakhov/Shutterstock; African lions © Richard Barrett/WWF-UK; Top lion ecard © Karen Leperi; Bottom lion ecard © Martin Harvey/WWF; Trees in Gran Chaco © Jason Houston/WWF-US    contact    update profile    privacy policy    state disclosures   unsubscribe

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