Wildlife Photo Galleries

Our logo is a red-shanked douc langur monkey transformed into the lens of a Camera. This logo symbolizes our idea that film and video offer a great way to education and inspire people that do not have the chance to see and learn about animals in the wild. We are making all of our photos, videos and graphics freely available to everyone!



Cambodian Wildlife Collection

A selection of wildlife photography from Cambodia. These pictures depict species native to Cambodia and Southeast Asia. These photos were taken at Angkor Centre for Conservation of Biodiversity, the Dusit Zoo in Bangkok, Phnom Thmao Wildlife Rescue Center and of course our all time favorite, out in the wild lands of Cambodia!

In the future we aim to add the ability to click an image for more info on each species.



Madagascar Photo Gallery

Here you can explore a collection of wildlife photography from Ranomafana National Park in Madagascar. This collection was designed for the Nosy Maitso Project DVD as a training tool for local students, rangers and prospective eco-guides, and identifies over 100 local species of mammal, bird, reptile, amphibian and invertebrate.

Photos were donated to the Nosy Maitso Project by students and staff of the 2008-2009 Stony Brook University Study Abroad Program at Centre ValBio, RNP, Madagascar. Some of these species are not yet identified. If you recognize one of our unknown species or spot a mistaken ID please contact us to let us know.



The reptile species of Madagascar are highly endemic, with approximately 95% existing nowhere else in the world. All of the reptiles in this gallery are endemic to Madagascar.


Madagascar is home to over 240 species of extant mammal. As a result of a IUCN's recent reassessment there are now 62 endangered and 22 critically endangered mammal species on the isolated island. According to WWF, around 92% mammal species are found nowhere else in the world. All of these species are endemic to Madagascar.


The amphibians of Madagascar are vastly understudied, and every year many more species are discovered. As a result of habitat loss and the spread of a deadly chytrid fungus, many of Madagascar's amphibians may vanish before they can ever be discovered!


Over 300 species of bird have been recorded from the island of Madagascar with about 60% endemism. Here are a few found in Ranomafana National Park. Of the species featured in this gallery only the Pied Crow and Olive Bee Eater are found in other regions of Africa.



If you want to find a new species just look under a rock somewhere on the island of Madagascar. Chances are you'll find one or two never-before seen insect species.The island is home to an immeasurable diversity of invertebrate life, most of which remains unknown to science. Some of the critters in these pictures have been identified but many are unidentified or unknown. If you recognize one please contact us and let us know!