The National Wildlife Federation and the Wildlife Conservation Society announced the creation of the $300 million Wildlife Camera Project.
The $300m Wildlife Camera Program will be administered by the National Geographic Society, which is the largest wildlife conservation foundation in the world.
The project will be designed to capture and manage wildlife images and videos that can be used to support conservation initiatives around the world, including in Africa and Southeast Asia, and will allow people and conservationists to see firsthand what life is like in the wild, whether it’s in a zoo or a zoo-like facility, and how their species is being managed.
The project is a partnership between the National Wild and Scenic Rivers Alliance (NWSA), the National Audubon Society, and the National Trust for Historic Preservation.
NWSA’s Wildlife Camera Initiative is the first of its kind in the U.S. The other organizations involved in the program include the American Museum of Natural History, the Smithsonian Institution, and National Geographic.
The Wildlife Camera initiative is a major milestone for the National Museum of American History in Washington, D.C., which has been working with NWSA to capture wildlife footage from natural history collections for over a decade.
The program will help preserve images of wildlife that are lost to time and can no longer be accessed, and help promote conservation efforts, according to a press release from the National Museums Conservation Association.
The National Museum has been in talks with NWSSA about the project since 2014.
The first project will involve a partnership with Smithsonian National Zoological Park (SNZ) to acquire footage of wild animals captured during the conservation efforts.
NWSSSA and SNZ will provide the National Zoology with camera-ready specimens, including footage of endangered and threatened species, the Ural River and the Columbia River.
The first of the collection is slated to be released in 2020.
The second project is designed to help conserve footage of wildlife captured by wildlife photographers on the road or in the field.
In the United States, there are approximately 10,000 species of wild wildlife, including many species that are endangered or under threat.
In addition to capturing these images, the cameras will also enable researchers and the public to learn more about these animals and how they are managed.
These images will help inform conservation efforts in many different areas, from urban to rural.
According to NWSA, the National Zoo and Smithsonian National Zoo will be the first U.K. institutions to use the project, which they said will help increase the number of cameras that can capture wildlife in their collections.
The program is the latest example of the National Institutes of Health’s (NIH) involvement in wildlife conservation.
In 2018, the NIH gave the National Parks Conservation Foundation $2.3 million to develop and fund a wildlife camera project.
Since then, the foundation has awarded $5.5 million in grants to more than 20 conservation and conservation-focused organizations.
As part of its efforts to increase the availability of wildlife footage in public view, the NIH recently announced a $50 million grant to the Smithsonian’s Natural History Museum to help develop and implement a wildlife photography project.
The Smithsonian Conservation and Research Center in Washington D.,C., is the new recipient of the NIH grant.
The Nature Conservancy, a conservation organization that partners with NIH on research and education, also announced its partnership with the National Science Foundation (NSF) in 2017, awarding $5 million for a wildlife imaging project that will use footage from its collection.
The NIH also announced in 2017 that it will give $20 million in 2017 to the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) for an initiative to develop an online system that will enable conservationists, conservation educators, and researchers to easily upload and share wildlife photographs and video on social media.
The NSF also announced the launch of a Wildlife Conservation Data Network in 2017.