On World Wildlife Day, 16 rangers were awarded for their vital role in protecting Kyrgyzstan’s precious wildlife.
Snow Leopard Trust and its partners recently completed a three-year snow leopard population survey in Mongolia. Preliminary estimates of the snow leopard population are now available, and the final results are expected by the end of this year.
To conserve snow leopards and natural resources better, we must understand and identify the important roles that women can – and do – play in local societies. In a recently published paper, Snow Leopard Trust researchers examine the role of women and the nuanced intersection between gender and social divisions in the governance of irrigation water in the Spiti Valley – a critical area for snow leopard conservation.
Snow Leopard Trust’s Partners Principles have been adapted into a five-part online toolkit for conservationists working with communities across the snow leopard range.
A three-year snow leopard population survey in Himachal Pradesh, India provides the first-ever, scientifically robust estimate of snow leopards across a large landscape comprising an entire province. This survey is part of a global snow leopard population assessment.
On celebrating 40 years of snow leopard conservation and sustaining motivation for protecting the ghosts of the mountain.
Join us for a quick trip through the Great Gobi A Strictly Protected Area, as told through photos from our recent camera trapping survey in the region.
A snow leopard attacked livestock over several nights in a remote community in the Himalaya, endangering its own life, causing fear and anger amongst people, and damaging their livelihood. Within weeks, the community members, their livestock, and the snow leopard, were safe as our field team helped the local community build seven predator-proof corrals under …
New agreements with the government and local communities in Aksu and Kochkor enhance snow leopard conservation efforts in Kyrgyzstan’s Ala Too range.
A new paper authored by Snow Leopard Trust’s Charu Mishra and Koustubh Sharma discusses the ethics of camera trapping.
UPDATE: This paper recently received the Editor’s Choice from The Applied Ecologist! Congratulations to all the authors and contributors!