CRC update – april 2016

CRC is increasing its range of available services. With new management we have more ideas on how to be better in providing our members with help related to research and studies. We are also continuing our support for members needing help in facilitating permits. Aquiring visas and research permits will sometimes require visits to Dar es Salaam. …

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Internet services by ANM stakeholders:

There was the Arusha Node Marie stakeholders gathering on 16th of May, 2015.  Briefly, the meeting was about Internet services and to implement the benefits of the services to the community. Tanzania Conservation Resource Centre is inspired by how ANM have been so supportive to the community, to see how people get more aware about the …

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Happy christmas!

Dear supporters and friends – Happy Christmas! 2013 has been a busy year filled with a range of activities: In November and December CRC together with external partners arranged training on Distance, GIS and statistics, focussing on open-source (free!) software to help conservation students and researchers. Many members were present at the bi-annual TAWIRI conference …

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CRC is looking for new office space

The current Tanzania Conservation Resource Centre offices are in Njiro, not far from the Njiro shopping centre. It is still far enough away rom the Njiro road to leave us with a rather dusty road outside. For students visiting us it hs proved to be a bit too faar out of town. For researchers it …

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CRC update – How is Elvis doing?

CRC has a minor update this week. We can report that TAWIRI had a meeting the 17th of February. COSTECH is planning to have a meeting in mid March. For those of you following the Chile2Kili travel blog of Elvis Munis the good news is that he finally succeeded in getting a VISA for Chile. …

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Noxious weed threatens the biggest wildlife migration on the planet

The Serengeti – Masai Mara ecosystem in Africa, which hosts the largest wildlife migration known to man, is under attack from a noxious weed from Central America, commonly known as feverfew (Parthenium hysterophorus). If left unchecked it could threaten the continued migration of millions of animals across the plains every year, including 1.5 million wildebeest, …

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