A single tree in a tropical forest has the same cooling effect as two air conditioners. Imagine how hot it gets when a whole forest is felled.
Paying attention to tree seed to enhance forest landscape restoration: new resources for Africa are available.
Madagascar seems to be heading towards a new political crisis, much more complex and probably more violent than the previous ones.
Studying how elephants move can give clues into how they can be better managed to conserve their populations.
There have been several severe fires on Kilimanjaro over the last few decades that have dramatically changed land cover.
They’re a familiar sight on forest walks and long drives, but tree ferns are more fascinating than you may have realised.
The conventional view is that Madagascar has no native cats. Yet, cats are plentiful.
Declaring conservation areas is meant to preserve nature. Why is this approach still failing?
Wildfires reduce the reliability of city water supplies in North America. But active forest management provides a key to the solution.
Indigenous Marind in West Papua consider the forest and its plants and animals as kin. These culturally valued multispecies relations, however, are being disrupted by oil palm development projects.
We have developed an online tool to help authorities identify which areas they should focus on for reducing forest fires and haze in order to maximize overall health benefits.
The Indonesian government should improve transparency and public access to land-use data, make the ban on new plantations on primary forests permanent, and give communities access to forests.
Because the interactions between trees, soils, crops and livestock can be positive or negative, their relationship must be balanced and understood.
Indigenous communities lived in the Amazon for thousands of years without chopping down their forests.
In the aftermath of fires or logging, conservation needs to focus on recovering the health of the remaining vegetation, not just the size of the forest or woodland.
The globe is greening as plants grow faster in response to rising carbon dioxide. But a new analysis shows they aren’t using more water to do it - a rare piece of good news for our changing planet.
Agriculture and the pulp and paper industries, forestry and mining also contribute.
A new survey has identified millions of hectares of forest in dryland areas, a finding that boosts the total global forest cover by 9% and has significant consequences for carbon budgets.
We can manage the risks from bushfires far more effectively if we look at the ways different plant species control the the way the fires burn.
A huge El Niño on the horizon bodes ill for drought and forest fire.