Does the remit of a conservation science journal commence when it receives a manuscript and finish when an article is published, or does a journal's responsibilities extend more widely? We believe it is important to reach out to conservationists before they they begin to write an article. We regularly participate in programmes such as the annual University of Cambridge Student Conference on Conservation  Science and the Conservation Leadership Programme, and have collaborated with the Tropical Biology Association in East Africa.

In particular, the Oryx Editorial Office offers tutorials and workshops  to help conservation practitioners and researchers fulfill their publishing and communications aspirations. Our Writing for Conservation workshops take participants through the  gruelling process of turning great conservation research into a first class manuscript ready for peer review in a conservation science journal.

Study area map figure by Karen Udaeta The Writing for Conservation workshops also include hands-on tuition on bibliography management, and preparation of publication-quality scientific figures and maps. This study area map was prepared by Karen Udaeta during the May 2015 workshop in Brazil.
Writing for Conservation workshop Brazil 2015 Writing for Conservation workshop participants at Instituo de Pesquisas Ecológicos, Nazaré Paulista, Brazil, May 2015.
Writing for Conservation Indonesia 2015 Writing for Conservation workshop participants in Bogor, Indonesia, February 2015.

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© 2008 Fauna & Flora International. Registered charity #1011102 in the UK. Fauna & Flora International, Inc. is a USA registered 501 (c)(3) non-profit, EIN #04-2730954. Fauna & Flora Australia is a non-profit charitable institution ABN 75132715783.