“Climate change happens naturally and is a common phenomenon”, a casual statement as this one was common during Pre- Covid era, but circa 2010 onwards our planet is seeing unprecedented levels of Heat waves, Floods, Cyclones and Forest fires to name a few. Global warming and prodigious Biodiversity loss are not natural occurrences. This realization took a long time to become a common consciousness of Humanity and now we are running short of time to revive what’s lost.
How we live with nature now will determine our future.  The Nature Conservancy

We created a 60 sec animated explainer video visualising Biodiversity loss and Climate catastrophe.


The animation shows animals who are either critically endangered or at the brink of extinction. The color palette is muted, even washed out which makes the subject heavy and unearthly. The overall treatment of the visual and motion is Minimal by design, which suggests slowness and lifelessness opposite to what Earth and our ecosystem really is. 

dilapidated condition of Polar Bears due to change in the Arctic's ecosystem.

1. The foraging range of King Penguins (largely inhabitants of Crozet Island, Antarctic) is displacing southwardly, possibly in response to warming waters. The King Penguin is considered an indicator species for climate change.          2. Pelicans are ingesting microplastics as they feed. Trash, and especially plastic, can harm wildlife in two main ways: ingestion and entanglement.
a Large Egret affected by Oil spill; during an oil spill episode the oil washes into coastal marshes, mangrove forests, or other wetlands, fibrous plants and grasses absorb oil, which can damage plants and make the area unsuitable as wildlife habitat. When oil eventually stops floating on the water's surface and begins to sink into the marine environment, it can have similar damaging effects on fragile underwater ecosystems, killing or contaminating fish and smaller organisms that are essential links in the global food chain.
a Marine Turtle tangled in nylon fishing net 

Africa’s great apes — chimpanzees, gorillas and bonobos — could lose more than 90 per cent of their habitat within the next 30 years due to the combined pressures of human population growth, resource extraction and the climate crisis.


Every acre we protect and every river mile we restore begins with you. Your support helps us take on the dual threats of climate change and biodiversity loss across 70+ countries and territories.

Conserving the Lands and waters on which all life depends.​​​​​​​

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