We present you the spring edition of Inside the Himalayas – WWF Nepal’s quarterly newsletter. In this edition, we reinforce the call to action against poaching and illegal wildlife trade, and the importance of working together towards this end.
WWF's Work in Nepal
WWF started working in Nepal from 1967 when it launched a rhino conservation program in Chitwan. To keep up with the evolving face of conservation and environmental movement, WWF Nepal’s focus progressed from its localized efforts in conservation of single species in 1960s, integrated conservation and development approach in 1990s, to a new horizon of landscape level conservation encompassing national, regional and global scales of complexity in early 2000s.
WWF Nepal is focused in the Terai Arc Landscape (TAL) and Sacred Himalayan Landscape (SHL), including Koshi river Basin, and Chitwan Annapurna Landscape (CHAL) under the USAID-funded Hariyo Ban program. WWF Nepal works to conserve flagship and priority key species, forests, freshwater, and to mitigate the pervasive threat of climate change to communities, species and their habitats. Read more →
For the first time in 20 years, Nepal burnt its stockpile of wildlife parts demonstrating the nation’s commitment towards zero tolerance of wildlife ...22 May 2017 Read more »
Fourth snow leopard successfully collared in Kangchenjunga Conservation Area on 8 May 2017.16 May 2017 Read more »
Nepal’s enforcement efforts against poaching and illegal wildlife trade received new impetus with a collaboration between WWF Nepal and Judges’ ...26 Apr 2017 Read more »
A timely collaboration with WWF Nepal to guide conservation programming in the context of Nepal’s local level elections and new federal structure.21 Apr 2017 Read more »
Shuklaphanta, Nepal’s youngest national park, received a Greater one-horned rhino seventeen years since the last translocation from Chitwan National ...05 Apr 2017 Read more »