World Wide Fund For Nature (WWF)

The World Wide Fund For Nature (WWF) is one of the largest and most experienced nature conservation organizations in the world and active in more than 100 countries. Around the world, around five million are supporting the WWF. It has 90 offices in more than 40 countries. Around the world, the workforce is currently working on 1,300 biodiversity conservation projects. The most important instruments of the WWF’s nature conservation work are the designation of protected areas and the sustainable, nature-friendly use of our natural products. In addition, the WWF is committed to reducing pollution and wasteful consumption at the expense of nature.

 

www.wwf.de

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Projects

SYMBIOSIS BETWEEN NATURE AND THE ECONOMY

SYMBIOSIS BETWEEN NATURE AND THE ECONOMY

In southern Africa, the world's largest nature reserve is being created. Local animals and people alike will benefit from tourism and agricultural projects.

A Project of WWF

 

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Articles

No rainforest for our consumption

No rainforest for our consumption

By Jenny Walther-Thoß

In the tropics rainforests are still being felled for the production of palm oil, meat and furniture. It is high time to act. Proposals are on the table.

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Authors of this partner

Jenny Walther-Thoß

Jenny Walther-Thoß

Since April 2013, Jenny Walther-Thoß has been responsible at the WWF for sustainable biomass use, i.e. the energetic, material and technical use of biomass. After studying agricultural sciences in Berlin, she started working as a freelance auditor in the field of bio-control and as a research assistant (focus on regional development) in the FG Resource Economy at HU.

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