Wild Hope is a print publication about preserving Earth’s biodiversity co-created by naturalists, conservationists, wildlife rehabilitators, veterinarians, biologists, ecologists, nature writers, photographers, and artists. Visit our About and Contributors pages to find out more about us and to share your stories and images. Wild Hope is a project of the Earth Island Institute and is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization. Your donations are tax-deductible.

Inside Volume 4

  • The astonishing story of OR-7, a gray wolf who travelled more than 4,000 miles from Oregon to California to start a family, and the people who made his journey possible
  • What you can do if you find an injured or orphaned wild animal
  • From Vietnam, a photo story of 24 endangered pangolins being returned to the wild after being rescued from poachers
  • How a Northern California community halted a plan to log old coast redwood trees in the Gualala River floodplain
  • An interview with bat rehabilitator Corky Quirk on why we should appreciate these greatly misunderstood winged mammals
  • Scenes of Iceland where life clings to what it can
  • Photos of an extraordinary encounter between river otters and a coyote
  • Why wildlife corridors are a matter of life or death for wide wandering species like pumas, bears and wolves
  • Observations by a New Mexico-based wildlife advocate of what has been lost in the Land of Enchantment
  • Close encounters with giant oceanic manta rays in the Revillagigedo Archipelago
  • An illustrated field guide to the endangered desert tortoise

Photo: Marc Latremouille

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Inside Volume 3

  • A peek inside an owl-nesting box with a volunteer for The Hungry Owl Project
  • A rare encounter with a wild wolverine in the Sierras
  • How digital photography is helping researchers identify and track giraffe by their unique spot patterns
  • A birding field trip to a post-fire snag forest with a naturalist for the John Muir Project
  • A photo documentary of the spectacular phenomena of animal masses
  • From Alaska, a report on the state’s extreme efforts to protect wild salmon
  • The author of field guides challenges us to re-imagine the language we use to describe the natural world
  • Frogs in Ecuador’s cloud forest inspire a scientific investigation into human-nature relationships
  • An interview with a documentary filmmaker about the heroic efforts being made to save a small porpoise from extinction
  • An essay about our need for wilderness with images of what we’re losing in Central Appalachia
  • An illustrated Field Guide to the Joshua tree

Photo: Michael Snedic

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Inside Volume 2

  • Behind the scenes at the Wild Bird Fund, New York City’s first wildlife rehabilitation hospital
  • A story of hope and redemption from a moon bear sanctuary in China
  • A discovery by a redwood forest ecologist linking fern health to climate change
  • Field notes from a biologist monitoring fur seals on a remote island in the Bering Sea
  • A photo gallery of the diverse flora and fauna of the Marin Headlands, a wildlife refuge neighboring San Francisco
  • Reflections of a shepherdess on sharing her grazing pasture with endangered butterflies
  • A high school project that’s restoring oyster beds to New York Harbor
  • A photo documentary of the world’s oldest trees
  • An interview with a London street artist who’s raising awareness of Britain’s endangered Birds
  • An illustrated field guide to the Santa Cruz Island fox
  • A personal essay by an artisan food producer on foraging for wild mushrooms

Photo: Richard du Toit

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Inside Volume 1

  • A visit to the world’s largest marine mammal rehabilitation hospital
  • An interview with the “Bluebird Man” — how one person saved a species
  • A photo essay of endangered mountain gorillas in Rwanda
  • An encounter with western burrowing owls at a women’s prison
  • A profile of a sea captain on a mission to rid the ocean of plastic debris
  • Reflections on climbing a redwood tree
  • Earth Day 2014 photos from around the world
  • The meaning of one person’s nature collection
  • An illustrated field guide to the western snowy plover
  • Wild Hope is a collector’s quality publication. It is 8.5” x 10.5”, 64 pages, and printed in the U.S. on heavy, high-quality Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) certified paper

 

Photo: Holly Wilmeth

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