What better way to ensure that this film is relevant to schools, and engages children in essential environmental education, than to involve them in it’s creation. The following film was made with drawings and voices from school children, guided by art and drama specialists, and was brought to life by a group of animation and sound experts. It represents an exciting and truly creative collaboration between WWF, teachers and pupils, and a range of creative professionals.
Even the simplest everyday actions can have an impact on the environment. And in the end they all come back to us.
We cannot live without fresh water. It’s as simple as that. In the coming decades, problems associated with the lack of fresh water or access to safe, unpolluted, waters are set to reach global proportions.
WWF speak to scientists working in climate-related fields about the challenges of climate change.
A short film produced by WWF USA on climate change and polar bears.
This film highlights a campaign in Lyme Regis, West Dorset to rid the town and it’s beaches of plastic bags and reduce the towns Ecological Footprint.
Seafood is a renewable resource as long as it’s properly managed. By supporting the efforts of those who fish sustainably, retailers and consumers can ensure we have plenty more fish in the sea to enjoy.
A little girl’s trip to the aquarium turns into a nightmare as the reality of over-fishing strikes home.
As the talks begin to fall apart protesters take the streets to vent their anger against world leaders gathered in the Bella Centre.
Hundreds of people took part in WWF’s Blue Mile on 4th Sept to raise funds for our marine and freshwater environments. Watch the swim, kayak or stand-up paddle board events as they do the Blue Mile.