Experiment and test new products and services by adopting the design thinking process.
Accelerate new and innovative solutions to some of the big environmental challenges we face.
Create a platform for collaboration through face-to-face events, hackathons and panel discussions.
Dermot and Reece at the AFR awards © WWF-Australia
WWF-Australia has been named as one of Australian Financial Review’s Most Innovative Companies for its approach to innovation and project to develop a blockchain-based tool that can track tuna from when they are caught, all the way to dinner plates.
Crystal globe resting on moss in a forest - environment concept © Shutterstock / Romolo Tavani / WWF
The ‘Can Technology Save the Planet?’ discussion paper features some trends in technology that excite us, along with an exploration of how they could be applied to solve some of the big environmental challenges we face as a society.
Brett Heywood, SeaQuest Fiji CEO, Dermot O'Gorman WWF-Australia CEO and Ken Katafono, TraSeable Solutions CEO next to a yellowfin tuna about to be tagged with QR code
Enabling a single source of truth, blockchain has multiple transformative applications for WWF programs across the Sustainable Development Goals. WWF is well placed to play a pivotal role in partnership with organisations to develop new, high value products, tools and services.
How Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality can be harnessed for social and environmental impact. © WWF-Aus / Kerri Major
A fascinating event series exploring the role emerging technology can play to help solve some of our biggest environmental and social challenges.
WWF partners with those working on low carbon solutions in order to take action on climate change. Contact Us and be a part of our conservation work.
WWF-Australia works on sustainable food production in order to conserve nature and reduce the amount of food waste on the planet. Contact Us to find o ...
Here's what we're working on now..
If we don't act now, we could lose koalas in NSW forever.
Koala numbers are plummeting due to weakened tree-clearing laws in Queensland.