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Hopeful news for the monarch butterfly

It's nearly summer in the Northern Hemisphere! Slow down and read some hopeful news about monarch butterflies, then discover how many hours a day lions spend sleeping. We also invite you to help curb plastic pollution and explore why connected landscapes make all the difference for wildlife and people. Thanks for all you do for nature!

Hopeful news for the monarch butterfly

An increase in the presence of Eastern monarch butterflies in Mexico's forests marks a sign of recovery—albeit a fragile one—and gives some reason for hope after several decades of decline for the iconic species.

Find out more ►

Invite friends to stop plastic pollution

Raise your voice to protect our oceans from plastic pollution. Please invite friends and family to take this action on Facebook, Twitter, and email.

New hope in Dzanga-Sangha

A baby gorilla and several newborn African forest elephants were spotted in the Central African Republic, offering hope for local conservation efforts. See some of the exciting photos.

Why connectivity matters to wildlife—and people

When protected areas are connected, they help maintain the natural processes that support clean air, rich soil, and freshwater that we all rely on.

Russell E. Train and the origins of global environmental cooperation

This founding director of WWF-US played a major role in environmentalism and pushed the movement into the cultural mainstream.

How saving fish can bring peace

The climate crisis is forcing fish to migrate to different waters, leading to scarcity and human conflict, yet WWF sees a sustainable future for fish, prosperity, and peace.


Good Nature travel blog

Our newly enhanced travel blog features bold imagery and captivating posts on wildlife, conservation, destinations, and more. Feed your curiosity and inspire your wanderlust!

Can you tell?

Tens of millions of birds—including the species shown here—migrate south across Asia every spring in search of warmer weather. Do you know what bird this is?

Take a guess ►

Wildlife spotlight: Seahorse

Because of their body shape, seahorses are rather slow swimmers. They propel themselves by using a small fin on their back that flutters up to 35 times per second. To remain in place, they anchor themselves to sea grasses and coral.




Shallow tropical and temperate waters


Accidental capture by fishing gear and habitat degradation

Interesting info

Unlike most other fish, seahorses mate for life. They are also among the only animal species whose males become pregnant.

Send a Father's Day ecard

Symbolically adopt a seahorse and support WWF's global conservation efforts

WWF en Español En WWF ofrecemos una gran cantidad de contenido en español como parte de nuestros esfuerzos por llegar a la comunidad Latina e Hispana de Estados Unidos. Visita nuestro sitio web o síguenos en Twitter, Instagram y YouTube para más información.

  • Algunos datos relacionados con las especies en peligro de extinción

  • Muestran signos de recuperación poblaciones de mariposas monarca del este

  • Los peces están en medio del conflicto. Salvar las poblaciones de peces puede ayudarnos a conseguir la paz.

Photos: Monarch butterfly © Morgan Heim/Day's Edge Productions/WWF-US; Beach with plastic © Shutterstock/Mohamed Abdulraheew/WWF; Elephant calf © Ivonne Kienast; Aerial tree shot © Aaron Gekoski/WWF-US; Russell E. Train and Rogers Morton © PRESSENS BILD/AFP; Fishing © Meridith Kohut/WWF-US; Lion © Dana Allen Qorokwe/Natural Habitat Adventures; Can you tell image © WWF/Gerard Visser; Seahorse © Shutterstock/Thierry Eidenweil; Seahorse ecard © Wild Wonders of Europe/Zanki/WWF; African lion © Stephen November

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