We’re bringing back the Arbimon newsletter for 2023! We’re excited to share new features and tools of the platform, what’s coming up, and some insights into our work in bioacoustic monitoring! In this first newsletter, we’re announcing Arbimon Insights, a data visualization tool that translates your raw audio detections to interactive snapshots of key biodiversity metrics for your projects and target species. Our featured project will take you to the Brazilian Atlantic Forest, where we’re working with WeForest and IPÊ to monitor biodiversity in reforestation sites.

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2022: A Year in Review

Check out our 2022 year in review blog to see everything that we’ve accomplished this year! In a statement from our CEO – “In 2022, we made a significant impact at Rainforest Connection. We expanded our team, increased the scope of our projects, and strengthened our commitments to our partners. Looking ahead to 2023, we are determined to have an even greater impact on conservation through the use of innovative technology and a focus on collaboration with like-minded organizations. By continuing to engage with local communities and stakeholders, we hope to effectively address the critical challenges facing our environment.”

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Who to support on Giving Tuesday

Wondering what you can do on Giving Tuesday (Nov. 29th)? Support what moves you, of course! What started in 2012 as a small movement to counteract the shopping done on Black Friday and Cyber Monday with more philanthropic giving – has expanded to more than 70 countries across the world. It’s the perfect day to show you care and we’re gonna share some really great organizations below to give to depending on what causes you, your friends or your family are really passionate about!

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RFCx is excited to announce the launch of another exciting new project, in collaboration with World Wildlife Foundation (WWF) Italy and Huawei! Last month, our head field agent Lawrence Whittaker traveled to southern Italy to deploy acoustic monitoring devices at WWF-managed protected areas in the regions of Campania and Tuscany. This was done in order to monitor for poaching, in addition to developing a more full understanding of biodiversity at these reserves.

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