World Wildlife Fund@world_wildlife

Our planet faces many big conservation challenges. No one person or organization can tackle
these challenges alone, but together we can.

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A baby rhino spotted alongside its mother in Manas National Park, located in the northeastern Indian state of Assam, is an encouraging sign that the rhino population in the protected area is on the upswing. Click the link in our bio to learn more.


By 2050 the demand for food will double. We need to better manage our food production and stop food waste to save the planet. Take our quiz to test your food waste knowledge now. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay


How much do you know about food waste? What habits do you need to change? Take our food waste quiz now to find out more. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay


By 2050, there will be 9.7 billion people on our planet. To feed everyone and protect our home we need to stop waste, produce better, and eat smarter. Test your smarts now with our food waste quiz. Link in bio. #WorldFoodDay


Starting today, the Mexican government, supported by Mexican and international experts and scientists, will begin an unprecedented effort to save the vaquita. Vaquita CPR (Conservation, Protection, and Recovery) seeks to temporarily relocate the remaining vaquitas to a sea-based sanctuary, with the end goal of returning the porpoises to their natural habitat once the primary threat to their survival – drowning in gillnets – has been eliminated. WWF recognizes this effort as a risky but necessary action to save the vaquita from extinction. While this is going on, we will continue our conservation efforts, such as “ghost” net retrieval and acoustic monitoring, to ensure a gillnet-free environment for the vaquitas. #SaveTheVaquita


Introducing Wild Classroom, an education portal designed to connect educators and parents with the tools and resources they need to help kids explore and understand the world around them. Check out our growing selection of free animal and nature related teachers guides, fact sheets, and activity plans. Follow the link in our bio to learn more.


Wildlife is a source of inspiration. It nurtures a sense of wonder. It is integral to the balance of nature. For more than 50 years, we’ve worked to find solutions that save the marvelous array of life on our planet. Ultimately, by protecting species, we save this beautiful, vulnerable, and utterly irreplaceable planet we call home. #WorldAnimalDay


Our Membership Month ends today! Will you stand with WWF and be a voice for nature? Follow the link in our bio to learn more and join now.


Do you want to help save elephants from extinction, stop deforestation, and protect our oceans? Join WWF during Membership Month and make a difference for the planet! Follow the link in our bio to join now!


Happy #WorldGorillaDay! Gorillas share 98.3% of their DNA with humans, making them our closest cousins after chimpanzees and bonobos. They live in family groups led by a dominant male who holds his position for years. Once a female begins to breed, she will likely give birth to only one baby every four to six years and only three or four over her lifetime. This low rate of reproduction makes it difficult for gorillas to recover from population declines, and a 2010 United Nations report revealed that they may disappear from large parts of the Congo Basin by the mid-2020s. WWF is working with partners to help save this magnificent animal. Our longest-running gorilla research and tourism program is in Dzanga-Sangha Protected Areas in the Central African Republic.


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Jack’s @kokuahawaiifoundation and Johnson Ohana Foundation are proud to stand with cities, states, universities & businesses working to ensure the U.S. remains a global climate leader. Will you join us? There’s never been a more important time for the world to show solidarity for fighting climate change. #actonclimate


“A mating pair of lions lounges together during sunrise in Maasai Mara National Reserve. Of the dozens of mammals I saw when I traveled to Kenya with WWF—elephants, cheetahs, leopards, giraffes—lions opened up their world to us more than any other. Because we stayed in a secluded mobile camp in the middle of Maasai Mara National Reserve, we were able to visit areas where there were no other tourists and spend hours observing lions without interruption.” – WWF’s Elissa Poma