Category Archives: Sustainability

Sustainability factors that change the way we do things

Announcement: New role at Pugdundee Safaris

pugdundee logo


It is with great pleasure that I announce the news of my new position as Overseas Consultant at Pugdundee Safaris starting May 2015.

My position with Pugdundee Safaris is part-time with frequent travels to various travel operators selling the Indian subcontinent in UK & Europe. As a Business to Business (B2B) platform, my role will give me great opportunity in promotions, marketing and finally developing new strategies / products in wildlife travel with other wilderness travel companies using our wildlife lodges in 6 tiger reserves (India and Nepal).

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15 Natural Wonder Accounts on Instagram to Follow


Instagram defines itself as a social media platform where we capture, share this world’s moments – Instagram is fast, beautiful and a fun way to share your life with friends and family. What if an account that you followed was a person who was interested in the wilderness, wildlife, nature and the outdoors? Surely it will be inspiring to follow the best feeds which nature can ever offer.

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“Black Tiger” takes a selfie at Odhisa’s Similipal

Black Tiger - Copyright Similipal Tiger Reserve

A rare “Black Tiger” – Yes you heard me right – Black Tiger’s do exist and are known as melanistic tigers with a rare colour variant of the tiger and it is not a distinct species or the animals geographic subspecies. The black tigers have larger width in their black stripes and less orange in the gaps which makes the species look very black – thus the name.

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Welcome to Paradise: The Island of Tobago

Welcome to Paradise

The Island of Tobago: A photo summary of what I call “Paradise”. 

The island of Tobago is the smaller of the two main islands that makes up the republic of Trinidad & Tobago. Also called the sister isle of Trinidad, Tobago enjoys a warm tropical climate with average day time temperatue reaching to 29 Degrees Celsius (83 F).  Located in the southern Caribbean, northeast of the island of Trinidad and southeast of Grenada. The land area is 300 km sq. (40km long and 10km wide) – sounds nice to the ears but many roads are bendy with steep narrow turns and can take time to drive through.

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Wildlife Traveller Community on Google+

Wildlife Traveller Community

Communities on Google+ :

Communities in Google+ is a place for like minded people to connect and interact with similar interests. They act as areas where people explore, share and gather experience from others in whatever is happening around the world – especially with the specific interest to what the group is all about.

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Walk to the Giant’s Causeway: A picture summary

Giants Causeway

My trip to the Giant’s Causeway was way back in 2007 but would like to share my picture collection of this trip. It was very memorable and to sum it up, my wife and I walked 16 miles in one day from carrick-a-rede to the giant’s causeway. This walk covered one of the most beautiful landscapes one can ever encounter and we had spells of rain, sun and heavy winds still making this visit a unique experience which we always cherish and making it special.

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Celebrating World Wildlife Day on the 3rd of March


Yes, you heard it right – its finally arrived and on 3rd of March the world celebrates the first ever World Wildlife Day.  Thanks to the United Nations in declaring this day at the Sixty-Eighth Session of the United Nations General Assembly on the 20th of December 2013.

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Launching Wildlife Conservation Talk on Twitter #WCTOT


For years I have been using Twitter as a social media platform and have co-hosted many chats and weekly themes. Most of my interactions have been on the subject of travel and very little or actually non have been on wildlife conservation and biodiversity talks. The nearest I have reached is tweeting / re-tweeting about what is happening in the field but never had the option of structuring these tweets in one hashtag to create a wilderness campaign online.

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Dr. Krithi Karanth talks about Re-wilding India


India is home to 40% of the world’s tigers, the Asian elephant, and the only 500 lion-tailed macaques in the world. Despite this incredible diversity, only 4% of land area is set aside for wildlife. National Geographic Emerging Explorer and wildlife conservationist Dr. Krithi Karanth studies human-wildlife conflict, and at INK2013, makes her case to create more space for wildlife.

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A True Natural Selection



The word “Natural Selection” was popularised by the famous English naturalist and geologist Charles Darwin in his influential 1859 book On the Origin of Species. It defines as a process whereby organisms with favourable traits are the ones who are more likely to reproduce. In doing so, they pass on these traits to the next generation. Overtime these traits which have been passed on to the next generations allow organisms to adapt to that environment because of the frequency of genes favouring that trait increases in that given population.

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