Add your photo to the Singapore celebrates International Year of Biodiversity flickr group! This group is meant mainly to provide high resolution photos for free download for use by writers and educators. But you can also post your special sightings here.
Or add your photo to the Facebook page for Celebrating Singapore's biodiversity.
Blog about it! Share your photos and experience on your blog and send the url of your blog post to Ria at firstname.lastname@example.org and she will feature it on this blog and on wildsingapore news.
Specialist blogs, flickr groups and websites are interested in your sightings!
- Mammal sightings in Singapore
Online sighting report for any mammal record on land, sea and air is useful and large marine animals too - this includes turtles and interesting fish! In doubt, just send! This data will be shared with other vertebrate researchers and managers in Singapore. Highlights may be featured on Habitatnews from time to time (if the records are not confidential), e.g. http://tinyurl.com/habitatnews-mammal
- Vertebrate sightings in Singapore
On the Ecology Asia website representing the Nature Society (Singapore) Vertebrate Group. Send your report to email@example.com
- Birds behaviour
Bird Ecology Study Group
send your report via their contact form
Singapore Snakes Blog (SLOG)
send your report to Chim Chee Kong at firstname.lastname@example.org
- Marine life
Wild Fact Sheets on wildsingapore
send your report to Ria at email@example.com
- Knobbly sea stars
send your report to Chim Chee Kong at firstname.lastname@example.org and add your photo to the Startrackers flickr group for Knobbly sea star sightings.
Add your photo to the Seahorse sightings in Singapore flickr group.
- Raffles Museum of Biodiversity Research (RMBR)
Online contribute record form for uncommon or rare animals and plants observed in Singapore. What happens to your record? It will be placed on the Records page of the Nature in Singapore website after verification by relevant experts. Detailed locality information will be kept confidential.
- NParks National Biodiversity Centre (NBC)
Fauna sighting form What happens to your record? NParks will review and evaluate the information and retain all information in its archives.
Rare dead animals do contribute to conservation. Sadly, it is one of the ways in which we discover our rich biodiversity. Road kills also provide valuable DNA and may even be used as exhibits for outreach work to raise awareness of our biodiversity. More details on From road kill to museum research The Straits Times 22 Jul 01.
Know of any other ways to share sightings not listed here? Email Ria at email@example.com and she will update this list.