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Nature Experience Finder

Research stations and private reserves offering unparalleled access to the planet’s most important remaining wild areas. Camp, lodges, ranger outposts, biostations and more. 

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Caiman House Field Station

Caiman House Field Station Caiman House Field Station is located in Guyana’s Rupununi Wetlands, a globally important freshwater habitat home to more than 450 species of fish, which in turn support populations of endangered Black Caimans, Giant River Otters, Giant River Turtles and recovering populations of Arapaima (the largest freshwater

Cacao Biological Station

Cacao Biological Station The Cacao Biological Station is also part of the Guanacaste Conservation Area, but it is much more difficult to access. It is an upper elevation site (1000 masl) conserving very fragile Talamancan Montane Forest habitat that requires special permission to visit. Once at the station, you can

Broome Bird Observatory

Broome Bird Observatory The Broome Bird Observatory was founded in 1988 by scientists who recognized the importance of Roebuck Bay in Western Australia as a migratory shorebird area —one of the most important in the world. Since then, Broome has become an important research and education facility and, luckily for

Cana Field Station

Cana Field Station Cana Field Station is located in Panama’s portion of Darién National Park, the 570,000-hectare protected area separating Colombia and Panama at the continental divide. It forms part of the largest protected area in Panama and one of the largest and most valuable protected zones in all of

Campanario Biological Station

Campanario Biological Station The Campanario Biological Station is a Pacific moist forest site on Costa Rica’s Osa Peninsula—a place National Geographic described as “one of the most biologically intense places on earth.” With over 50 percent of the country’s recorded species found on this small strip of land, that description

Camaquiri Conservation Initiative Field station

Camaquiri Conservation Initiative Field station Named after a 16th-century Costa Rican king, Camaquiri is located very close to El Zota and is, therefore, an instance of similar habitat and diversity. It is a newer field station than El Zota and protects 500 acres of older secondary lowland swamp forest, with

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