WILD CHATS FOR OCTOBER
This month, we’ll be bringing you another more wonderful Wild Chat, which will be approximately 30-40 minutes long, with time afterwards for questions and answers. These chats will start promptly, so please be sure to join a little ahead of time.
You can register for the chats of your choice, using the links below. Each Wild Chat is also recorded and shared on our YouTube channel and other social media platforms afterwards, meaning no one has to miss out!
So stay home, stay safe, and stay connected with our wild world.
While our Wild Chats are free of charge, we rely on donations to make this critical conservation work possible. If you would like to help us make a difference, please click here
EWT’s Head of Conservation and African Wild Dog guru, Dr. Harriet Davies-Mostert, will be talking to Jocelin Kagan about her amazing book: Africa’s Wild Dogs – a survival story. The book is a large-format photographic celebration of one of the continent’s most charismatic and endangered predators.
Buy the book here: https://eshop.ewt.org.za/product/africas-wild-dogs-book/
- Golf Day
- A powerful partnership leading the way for conservation in Gauteng
- A word from the CEO
- Rhino Roundup
- Speaking up for rhinos
- Flooding enhances the vulnerability of wetland-dependent communities in south western Uganda
- Biopiracy: what is it?
- The role of folklore in preserving wildlife and heritage – a story about frogs and sweet water
- Never a dull moment, thanks to Macsteel!
- At least 28 extinctions have been prevented by conservation action in recent decades
- MySchool card beneficiary
- Take a walk on the wild side
- Coming up in October – National Transport Month
- Leaping into spring
- A word from the CEO – An interview with our leading lady, Yolan Friedmann
- Griet’s ghost and the long lost rabbit: The Lettas Kraal conservation story.
- A tribute to a true conservation hero
- Women’s Month interview with Honourable Minister Barbara Creecy
- Wetland buffer restoration success in the South Kiruruma Wetland, South-western Uganda
- The female of the species is deadlier than the male