NatGeo: You can now hear rainforest sounds worldwide—here’s why that matters
A massive acoustic monitoring effort covers about 480 square miles in the Republic of Congo’s Nouabalé-Ndoki National Park—an area about the size of Los Angeles. It’s part of Cornell University’s Elephant Listening Project, established in 1999 to detect communication among forest elephants and pinpoint poaching activity. Learn about this project, how they’re sharing Rainforest Connection acoustics, and why it’s so important to make this ability accessible to others.
Read the full article at National Geographic.