National Geographic Photo Ark
Science & Exploration
This new conservation project will leverage the Photo Ark’s powerful storytelling and provide impactful funding for on-the-ground conservation efforts to protect at-risk species.
National Geographic Explorer and Photo Ark founder Joel Sartore photographed the “spoonie” at the Wildfowl & Wetlands Trust Slimbridge in Gloucestershire, UK.
An Arabian cobra, Naja arabica, is the 12,000th species in the National Geographic Photo Ark. Photo by Joel Sartore / National Geographic Photo Ark.
Joel Sartore, founder of the National Geographic Photo Ark, makes history by taking what is likely the first photo of the long-toothed dart moth (Dichagyris longidens) alive. Photographed during COVID-19 pandemic, Sartore took a creative approach to continue capturing our ...
The latest cohort of conservationists is working to protect some of the most unique and lesser-known species in Africa.
Dr. Jonathan Baillie, National Geographic Society executive vice president and chief scientist, shares the uplifting story of a frog that might be saved from extinction.
The National Geographic Society and the Zoological Society of London (ZSL) are pleased to announce the second cohort of National Geographic Photo Ark EDGE Fellows. These 13 conservationists will work with Evolutionarily Distinct and Globally Endangered (EDGE) species in Asia featured ...
These 10 critters photographed for the National Geographic Photo Ark represent some of the most unique and endangered species in Asia. That’s why the National Geographic Society and the Zoological Society of London (ZSL) have teamed up to help protect ...