As a professional in a conservation nonprofit organization you are an ambassador for conservation. Esri builds tools for environmental diplomacy. Use science-based maps to add credibility to your policy proposals. Share information with other nonprofits to coordinate efforts and make every dollar count. Maps help communities understand the benefits of conservation and sustainable practices.
Julia Marton-Lefèvre, director general of the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN)
Stretch your conservation dollar. Specify and weight criteria, and run a model that puts projects in order of greatest value.
Build understanding about a waterway, species migration, or woodlands using interactive story maps that make your point.
Build public awareness with maps that show your work and success rates. Enlist national and local government support via a map.
A huge amount of NGO work is out in the field. Collect wildlife inventory data for species population analysis. Create customized forms to gather information on mobile devices accurately. Provide routing and check status of field workers and their projects.
Learn more about Collector for ArcGIS.
Collect data once and use it many times in ArcGIS for Desktop. With analytical tools you can see relationships between urban development, population growth, and fragmented habitats. Understand watersheds and how changing climate will impact water available to wilderness areas.
Learn more about ArcGIS for Desktop.
Access a large repository of conservation and other types of authoritative data to build analysis that includes science. Then publish this work and make it available so others can use it and understand it. Improve collaboration with other agencies to more efficiently focus resources toward at risk habitats.
Learn more about ArcGIS Online.