Hangout with Jane Goodall

Hangout with Jane Goodall

10th Jul 2015 Events, Media

GRASP HANGOUT -Ask The Ape Expert: DR. Jane Goodall

Join us for a Google+ Hangout with Dr Jane Goodall  on the 15th of July at 13:00-14:00 GMT. Joining  Dr. Goodall will be renowned journalist Asha Tanna, GRASP coordinator Doug Cress and Nairobi University graduate students.

We’ll be discussing with Jane about her 55 years in conservation and her experience as a primatologist. The public will be welcome to participate by watching, asking questions, seeking  advice as well as joining the discussion live during the hangout.

Have a question for  Jane?

Where Can I Ask Jane Questions?
  • You can  ask questions on our Facebook page here www.facebook.com/graspunep
  • You can also leave your question on the comment section below

Event Details

Event Name: GRASP HANGOUT -Ask The Ape Expert: Jane Goodall featuring Asha Tanna

Event Date: 15/7/2015

Event Time: 13:00 – 14:00  GMT

Location:United Nation Environmental Program  (UNEP) Headquarters ,Nairobi Kenya

Guests: Dr. Jane Goodall, Asha Tanna , Doug Cress and Nairobi University graduate Students.

Moderator: Asha Tanna

Topic:  55 years of Ape Conservation

Event Hashtags: #ApeExpert #GRASPHANGOUT #JANEHANGOUT #AskJane

FAQ’S

Who can join a Google Hangout?

  • Anyone can watch this Hangout!

How do I watch this Hangout?

  • We will be broadcasting live on this page
  • Go to our Youtube Chanel here https://youtu.be/l5f_7qG5S7c
  • Come back to THIS page on the hangout day for a live video stream on the hangout
  • Can’t make it to the LIVE chat? No worries, come back to this page to watch the archived video.

What is a Google Hangout?

  • It’s simply a video chat
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Rarest African Ape Captured on Video

Rarest African Ape Captured on Video

09th May 2012 Press Releases

Cross River Gorillas

Camera traps set up in the forests of western Cameroon have captured some the first video of critically endangered Cross River gorillas, a species so rare that no more than 300 individuals are believed to exist in the wild.

The cameras – which are triggered by motion sensors – clearly identify a family of four gorillas moving through the Cameroon’s Kagwene Gorilla Sanctuary.  Although one gorilla appears to be missing a hand, the group appears otherwise healthy in the nearly two-minute clip.

The camera traps are part of a conservation project led by the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS), which works with the Great Apes Survival Partnership (GRASP) and other organizations in the region to protect Cross River gorillas and their habitat.

“This video is extremely important, both from a scientific point of view and as a means of emphasizing the plight of the Cross River gorillas,” said GRASP coordinator Doug Cress. “This footage illustrates the beauty and the fragility of the species, and adds urgency to the fight to protect them.”

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