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Outside the Box
UN World Urban Forum.
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Africa's Goes Green
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Editor's Note: At the 3rd Adventure Travel World Summit in Whistler , BC , near Vancouver, Canada, two host sites of the 2010 Winter Olympics, we we experienced an outstanding presentation on Earthwartch. On this page are some fanscinating projects or missions members are entitled to participate in:

Traditional Knowledge of African Villages
Visit villages in South Africa and Mozambique to record oral knowledge and traditional practices regarding everything from medicine to metallurgy.

Saving the Tarangire Migration
Investigate why migratory zebras, giraffes, and wildebeest are declining in and around Tarangire National Park to develop strategies to conserve large mammal migrations throughout East Africa. Tarangire National Park, Manyara Ranch, and Simanjiro Plains, Tanzania - Tanzania's Tarangire National Park is home to an astonishing array of African mammals and more than 450 species of birds, all dwelling among the spectacular scenery of ancient baobabs and flat-topped acacia trees. Vast numbers of ungulates, such as wildebeest, zebras, buffalos, Grant's gazelles, giraffes, oryxes, elands, and hartebeest, migrate into the park in the dry season and out in the wet season. While the populations of some animals are relatively stable, others, such as wildebeest, hartebeest, and oryxes, have declined by roughly 90 percent over the last 20 years. More->

Survey the populations of giraffes, zebras, elephants, rhinos, and others in world class South African protected areas.
Hluhluwe-iMfolozi National Park, South Africa - This magnificent landscape of rolling savanna woodland was the last refuge for white rhinos a century ago. Now the historic, 900-square-kilometer park harbors a healthy population of 2068, as well as black rhinos, giraffes, elephants, kudu, impala, wildebeest, zebras, and others, a veritable ark of African biodiversity. All of these large herbivores, in their teeming numbers, have an impact on the structure and diversity of the ecosystem. An overpopulation of any one of them can mean massive destruction to their habitat and instability to the other wildlife populations it supports. You can join Sue van Rensburg in an ongoing survey of the 15 largest herbivores in the park, thereby contributing to a long-term database of population trends and supporting effective management and decision making. More->

Much more to come.