Who we are
BirdLife Partners - Asia
What we do
Capacity Development - Asia
Climate Change - Asia
Forests of Hope - Asia
Important Bird and Biodiversity...
Local Engagement and Empowerment...
Migratory Birds and Flyways - Asia
Preventing Extinctions - Asia
Seabirds and Marine - Asia
Where we work
Europe and Central Asia
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Japan is home to one third of all seabirds - so we mapped its waters
For the first time, Japan's most vital breeding, nesting and feeding seabird sites have been identified - the first step towards awarding them protected status.
Protected zones offer refuge for Cambodia’s endangered ibises
A newly-approved plan to zone Lomphat Wildlife Sanctuary aims to protect its most vital habitats and species from threats including logging, encroachment and hunting.
Early Morning Light
“Through the Lens”, Fujingaho Magazine, February2017
The King of the Dawn
Awaken to the sound of the rooster. Hard work and good fortunes are ahead. Celebrate the Chinese New Year by recognising the only bird in the Chinese zodiac.
The frog we thought was a kingfisher
It's common for one species to be mistaken for another, similar species. But in India something we thought was a kingfisher turned out to be a frog. How did this happen?
Threatened seabird successfully breeds using artificial nests for first time
After six years of trial and error, BirdLife's Japanese Partner has constructed an artificial nesting site that's to the liking of the threatened Japanese Murrelet.
A tern for the better
Asia’s rarest seabird has been discovered breeding in the Korean Peninsula. This new stronghold could help the Chinese Crested Tern bounce back from near-extinction.
BirdLife Partnership stretches its wings to Bhutan
BirdLife welcomes its 122nd national Partner: the Royal Society for Protection of Nature (RSPN), who work in the fascinating and richly biodiverse nation of Bhutan.
The silencing of the songbirds
The 2016 Red List reveals that Indonesia’s love of songbirds is a tainted love; unsustainable trapping is driving many endemic species towards extinction.
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