Facebook follower Pierre Caraton asked us ‘How would [FFN Award winners] like to work with companies to involve them, their employees, and their customers in their mission?’. We sent this to José González-Mayaand he took the time to answer the question.
One of our followers Livia van Oosterbosch asked us her burning question through our Facebook specifically to Trang Nguyen, FFN Award winner of 2018: You are working between two continents with vastly different cultures, but trying to achieve the same goal. Do you notice strong cultural differences or require different working methods when working in these different environments?
One of our Facebook followers Ignas Heitkonig asked his burning question: Can you describe how you would prefer to see your own work (or that of fellow award winners) being carried forward by the young generation? FFN Award winner Anna Oposa, works with several young generations and shared her answer:
Last week the Sea Ranger Service, launched by Future For Nature winner Wietse van der Werf in 2016, signed its first major government deal. Four Dutch government ministers backed the agreement, known as a ‘Green Deal’. But what does it really mean?
Dedicating your life to conservation is a long journey that requires sacrifice, patience, resilience, collaborative work and most of all, love. Ten years ago, together with an amazing group of people, we started a small NGO that focused on saving as many species as possible in one of the most amazing megadiverse countries in the world: Colombia.
In October we asked our Facebook followers what their burning questions were for the FFN Award Winners. Nathalie Obrusink’s question was: Which little steps but also big steps in your career path have most lead to success?. We are happy that Manoj Gautam, FFN Award winner of 2015 took the time to answer this question.
The nominees of the Future For Nature Awards 2019 have been selected! After some very tough decisions, we have found 8 conservation heroes! We proudly present to you:
Geraldine (FFN Award winner 2018) and her team are delighted to present their latest research study. They present the genetic data that the team has collected on several research expeditions in three study areas in the Nepalese Himalayas.
Since Els van Lavieren won the Future For Nature Award in 2010, she moved from the Barbary macaque project in Morocco to a new project in Suriname. Here is a small update she sent us:
In October we asked our Facebook followers what their burning questions were for the FFN Award Winners. Thirza van Walraven’s question was: To what extend did the Future For Nature award affect their careers. We sent this question to Maggie Muurmans, FFN Award winner of 2009 and this is her answer: