We believe that through Conservation 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 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.
We aim at creating awareness about wildlife conservation by linking the public to ecological /conservation research processes through photography and photo stories.
Advocating for conservation outcomes using photography
TonyWild is currently in Uganda
We help you document your ecological research process and conservation outcomes.
Do you belong to an organization that needs a picture of a rarely seen, let alone photographed species?
Are you a researcher who needs high-resolution images of you at work or of the hard to see animal you study?
Do you belong to an organization that needs high-resolution images of the conservation work that you do?
Have a yes answer ?
GET IN TOUCH to see how best we may help!
Extras to the Conservation Photography Include:
We have training in Wildlife Management both undergraduate and masters. Have experience working for Laikipia Wildlife Forum and BirdLife International.
Monitoring and Evalaution
We have worked in capacities of Monitoring and Evaluation for 7 years. This is key in developing conservation outcome stories.
Video Editing for Science.
We have training on Practical Video Editing for Scientist from Africa Digital Media Institute (ADMI)
17 Islands, one special Island, 49 Rescued Chimpanzee.
Ngamba Island is currently home to 49 orphaned and confiscated chimps, rescued from the illegal pet and bushmeat trade. Despite their initial trauma, chimps living at Ngamba have a safe and semi-natural environment in which to recover and eventually thrive over their long lives of up to 60 years.