top of page

Wildlife Conservation

preservation of wildlife in the wild The flora and fauna



What is it all about?


Climate change is one of the biggest threats to wildlife, and it is imperative that we take action to conserve them. Rising temperatures, changing rainfall patterns, and extreme weather events are all contributing to habitat loss and fragmentation. This, in turn, leads to the decline of wildlife populations and loss of biodiversity.

To protect wildlife from the danger of climate change, several strategies can be employed. Firstly, reducing greenhouse gas emissions is crucial to mitigate the effects of climate change on wildlife. This can be done through measures such as reducing energy consumption, using renewable energy, and increasing the use of public transport.

Secondly, habitat conservation and restoration are essential. This can include protecting important habitats for wildlife, such as wetlands, forests, and coral reefs. Restoring degraded habitats can also help to provide more suitable environments for wildlife.

Thirdly, education and awareness-raising can play a significant role in conserving wildlife. Educating the public about the impacts of climate change on wildlife can help to foster a sense of responsibility towards their conservation.

Lastly, research is essential to understanding the impacts of climate change on wildlife and identifying effective conservation strategies. Research can help to identify the species most at risk and prioritise conservation efforts.

In conclusion, climate change poses a severe threat to wildlife, and urgent action is needed to conserve them. Reducing greenhouse gas emissions, habitat conservation and restoration, education and awareness-raising, and research are all crucial for the conservation of wildlife in the face of climate change.

By carrying the ribbon of this subject we will express a will to act in these ways:

  • Support the issue, and understand that it is significant, put the ribbon on also for raising awareness and not just for beauty.

  • When the person is asked about the meaning of the ribbon we are asking him to know to explain the subject. In addition, the person wearing the ribbon can tell the person asking where he got it from and where he can purchase it and that there are other issues that he will probably be able to connect to more than the issue that the person wearing the ribbon has.

  • Reduce carbon footprint by driving less, using public transport, cycling or walking more, using energy-efficient appliances, and reducing overall energy consumption.

  • Reduce plastic waste by using reusable shopping bags, water bottles, and food containers, recycling plastic waste, and avoiding products with excessive packaging.

  • Support conservation organizations through financial support or volunteering your time to assist in conservation activities.

  • Learn about wildlife conservation by attending lectures, workshops, or conferences, reading books or articles, watching documentaries, and seeking information on the internet.

  • Practice responsible tourism by choosing activities that do not harm wildlife or their habitats.

  • Support sustainable products such as organic food, fair-trade products, and sustainably sourced wood and paper products.

  • Advocate for wildlife conservation by sharing information on social media, educating others, and advocating for policies that support conservation efforts.

  • Reduce pesticide use by using natural pest control methods such as composting or using natural predators to control pests.

  • Adopt sustainable lifestyle practices such as composting, gardening, and recycling to reduce the negative impact of human activities on wildlife habitats.

  • Support local conservation efforts by volunteering, donating to local conservation organisations, or participating in community conservation projects.


  1. Habitat loss is the biggest threat to wildlife. - World Wildlife Fund's Living Planet Report

  2. Climate change exacerbates the destruction of wildlife habitats. - Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change

  3. Poaching, illegal wildlife trade, and unsustainable hunting practices have caused significant declines in wildlife populations.
    - International Union for Conservation of Nature

  4. Invasive species are causing significant harm to native wildlife populations. - United States Geological Survey

  5. Ocean acidification and overfishing are threatening marine wildlife populations. - World Wildlife Fund's Living Blue Planet Report

  6. The destruction of wildlife habitats affects human well-being by decreasing access to clean air, clean water, and other ecosystem services. - Millennium Ecosystem Assessment

  7. The loss of biodiversity is a significant global challenge. - Convention on Biological Diversity

  8. Human activities are the primary drivers of the destruction of wildlife habitats and biodiversity loss. - United Nations Environment Programme

  9. Individual actions and collective efforts can help to mitigate these negative impacts. - World Wildlife Fund's Living Planet Report

  10. Conservation efforts, habitat restoration, sustainable resource use, and policies that prioritize wildlife protection and habitat conservation are critical to safeguarding the world's wildlife populations and preserving biodiversity. - Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services

bottom of page