World Wildlife Fund (WWF) is Bhutan’s oldest conservation partner. Beginning in 1977 by supporting capacity development of local conservation staff, the support gradually evolved into a full country program with several collaborative conservation projects. WWF Bhutan has been supporting the royal government and people of Bhutan in a number of conservation efforts to protect and conserve Bhutan’s natural capital and the immense biological diversity.

WWF Bhutan works on various environmental conservation programs including research and study, education and awareness, promotion of sustainable livelihoods, protection of terrestrial and freshwater ecosystems, and addressing human-wildlife conflict, illegal wildlife trade and climate change. READ MORE...


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Corporate Partnerships Report - WWF-Bhutan FY22

Corporate Partnerships Report – FY 2022This report gives an overview of the partnerships that WWF-Bhutan has with individual companies.

04 Jul 2023 Read more »
MoU Signing

Save the Children Bhutan and WWF-Bhutan sign MoU

Save the Children Bhutan and WWF-Bhutan signed an MoU today to establish partnership between the two organizations and explore areas of mutual ...

03 Mar 2023 Read more »
Foresters at the workshop

ToT workshop on SAFE System

A total of 30 participants participated in the three-day ToT program. The participants were from the Department of Forests and Park Services (both ...

10 Jan 2023 Read more »
OD exercise

OD exercise for WWF-Bhutan concludes on an auspicious note

The workshop was conducted with an objective to make WWF Bhutan an office that is financially sustainable, known for operational excellence and ...

09 Jan 2023 Read more »

Nature Perspectives Read all the Nature Perspectives

Bhutan celebrates World Rivers Day and Blessed Rainy Day

Beneath the Blessed water: Values often overlooked despite its need

Bhutanese come together to celebrate Blessed Rainy Day today. The annual festive celebration in the country would also mark the World Rivers Day. It ...

23 Sep 2023 Read more »
Dorji Duba, government ranger in Bhutan’s Jigme Singye Wangchuck National Park, with his son.

The diverse role of rangers and why they are critical in tiger landscapes

Rangers are known under a range of different names from planetary health workers, forest guardians, wildlife wardens, anti-poaching officers, and ...

31 Jul 2023 Read more »
Tiger number increases by 27 percent in Bhutan

BLOG: Bhutan’s success in increasing its tiger population and the challenges that lie ahead

The country’s long-standing commitment to preserve over half of its land under forest cover ties into their cultural connection with nature and ...

29 Jul 2023 Read more »
Wildlife training in Gelephu

Wildlife Statistical Training conducted in Gelephu

Over 20 foresters from the Department of Forests and Park Services (DoFPS) were trained on the use of advanced statistical technique and unmarked ...

09 Jun 2023 Read more »