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Living Planet Report 2016: As global biodiversity declines, world’s food and energy systems hold solutions

By 2020 global wildlife numbers will plunge to a third of what they were in 1970 as a result of destruction and degradation of habitats, according to ...

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Protect our Great Barrier Reef: fast-tracking industrialisation is not ok.

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WWF-Australia updates

Be inspired to take action and learn about ways you can help WWF reduce the most pressing threats to the diversity of life on Earth.

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Siberian tiger (Panthera tigris altaica) young cub, lying down, looking intently beyond the camera © naturepl.com / Edwin Giesbers / WWF

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WWF is at the forefront of tiger conservation, helping to prevent poaching and protecting remaining habitat.

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A green turtle swims off Heron Island Research Station, Queensland, Australia © WWF / James Morgan

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Great Barrier Reef

Australia's Great Barrier Reef is one of the world's seven natural wonders, it is a prized World Heritage Area, the largest reef system and the biggest living structure on the planet. It sprawls over a jaw-dropping 344,400 square kilometres – an area so large that it can be seen from space.

The Reef is composed of 3,000 individual reef systems, 600 tropical islands and about 300 coral cays. This complex maze of habitats provides refuge for an astounding variety of marine plants and animals – from ancient sea turtles, reef fish and 134 species of sharks and rays, to 400 different hard and soft corals and a plethora of seaweeds.


Carnaby’s black cockatoo (Calyptorhynchus latirostris) displaying its wings. Western Australia © Georgina Steytler

carnaby's black cockatoo

The Carnaby’s black cockatoo (Calyptorhynchus latirostris) is one of just two species of white-tailed black cockatoo found on Earth – the other is the Baudin’s cockatoo. Both species are endangered and found only in Southwest Australia.


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Bengal tiger © naturepl.com  / Andy Rouse / WWF


When you give generously today, you become a vital part of WWF-Australia’s important conservation work. Your donation will be supporting WWF’s work to protect our most precious threatened species and places.

The challenges are huge, but with your support and our scientific know-how, the possibility of a better future becomes more achievable every day.

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