We believe that through Conservation Research Photography, we give the public a chance to connect with conservation science at a personal level by not only personifying the wildlife effected by the issue at hand, but also by capturing the passion of the people involved in the conservation efforts.

We aim at creating awareness about wildlife conservation by linking the public to ecological /conservation research processes through photography and photo stories. 

We capture the moments of excitement and passion of the scientist/ecologist that make them relatable and inspiring to the public.

We document the research process, by using images to outline the process to allow the public to not only have a little knowledge on conservation/ecology research but also get to know the work that goes into protecting wildlife.

We get creative in the process.


Can inventive livestock management bring balance between lions, other predators, and prey back to the Kenyan savanna?

How do lions impact the Kenyan savanna? Greater populations of this predator seem to be linked to declines in rare large herbivores, including many iconic antelope species that tourists in Kenya want to see. So landowners who depend on tourism are considering lethal methods to manage predators, further jeopardizing these big cats.

But what if both predators and their fragile prey could thrive? Lions most commonly eat zebras, which have a robust population in the area. And zebras seem to prefer areas where cattle have grazed. By carefully managing the relationships between these species, researchers think it’s possible to influence where the lions seek their meals.

The research will contribute to this innovative look at how cattle ranching could transform African landscapes. Using radio collars on some of the lions and cheetahs, you’ll track their movements and document their use of the landscape and identify any depredation events by species and location. research volunteers  also checked camera trap images for leopards, wild dogs, spotted hyenas, and other predators. And you’ll survey zebras and other herbivores like hartebeest, topi, and eland to learn how their populations shift with cattle ranching. 

Let us help you document your ecological research process.

Are you undertaking any conservation or ecological research and need your work to be documented and shared to the public. We believe that sharing results is an important component of any research process. This will enable the public to make informed decisions towards conservation efforts of any species around them.   

Please connect with us to see how best we may help you. Thank you in advance!