Society for nature conservation SABUKO, with partner organizations BSPB (Bulgarian Society for the Protection of Birds) and DD (Doga Derneg) and with support of the European Commission starts a new Project called “Youth-led advocacy for wildlife conservation”. The project “Youth-led advocacy for wildlife conservation” is an international project at the cross-road between education, youth and
IBA stands for Important Bird Area BirdLife International is a global partnership of conservation organizations that strives to conserve birds, their habitats, and global biodiversity, which since the late 1970s has been working collectively to identify, document and protect all places on earth of greatest significance for the conservation of the world’s birds. Birds are effective indicators of biodiversity, thus over 12,000 Important Bird and Biodiversity Areas (IBAs) have been identified. This list will also help you to identify and understand. what is IBA in general: These are critical areas in terms of conservation of birds and biodiversity Places that have international importance Convenient places for conservation measures Territories selected by international criteria Places that can be recognized as protected areas and thus expand the network of existing protected areas Did you know that despite the fact that Georgia is a small country, we have 32 IBAs across its territory? SABUKO is from now on involved in taking positive and coordinated actions to promote the conservation of Important Bird Areas in Georgia. We will further post and provide you with more detailed information regarding IBAs in Georgia!
In the past 20 years, GEO, the magazine, organizes an awareness weekend, involving thousands of people interested in nature. While the main events are focused in Germany and involve a lot of professional natural scientists, everyone all over the world is invited to join. This year, SABUKO joined with two events. With
Midsummer approaches. While you sit back and rest, you will see birds gathering food for their fledglings. Most garden birds, even the seed-eating finches, tend to feed their young on insects at this time of the year. If you feel annoyed by some insects around you, think about the parents feeding their children: don’t spray
On 23d of April, BirdLife International published an article by Margaret Sessa. Please see the article here (press on the arrow) To read more about how these changes could be enacted as well as how birds are doing globally, read the complete State of the World’s Birds 2018 report click
Every year on International Biodiversity we count garden birds all over Georgia. By making people aware about the birds around us, we want to raise awareness of the value of biodiversity and its importance for a livable future. By deepening the knowledge of school children on widespread garden birds the campaign also strives to strengthen the