Help

Howdy. If you're just getting started with iNat, check out Getting Started guide to tour some of the site's features. If you have a question about the site, please peruse the FAQ below. If you're still looking for answers, please email us at help@inaturalist.org or post your question to our Google Group.

Frequently Asked Questions

General

  1. What is iNaturalist?
  2. Who is behind iNaturalist?
  3. What technologies and data sources does the project use?
  4. What can I do to help iNaturalist?
  5. How do I contact iNaturalist?
  6. What are staff, curators, and site admins?
  7. What is considered inappropriate content?
  8. Spam! What do I do about it?

Observations

  1. What is an observation?
  2. What is an identification?
  3. Why doesn't iNaturalist recognize the name I've entered?
  4. How can I get help identifying what I saw?
  5. What does it mean to link iNaturalist to my Flickr account?
  6. Can I add photos without a Flickr account?
  7. What are tags, observation fields, and annotations?
  8. Can I include my iNat observations on my own website or blog?
  9. What kind of photos should I attach to observations? Can I attach photos I didn't take?
  10. Can I add multiple species per observation? What if my photo has a flower AND a cool bug?
  11. I am a researcher working for a governmental agency. How can I access the true coordinates of sensitive species?
  12. What is geoprivacy?
  13. What does it mean for an observation to be obscured?
  14. What is the quality assessment and how do observations qualify to become "research" grade?
  15. Why is my observation not showing up in a Place or Collection project? I know I observed it there.
  16. How do I add sounds?
  17. What do the map symbols mean?
  18. What does captive / cultivated mean?
  19. I identified my observation after someone else added a higher-level ID, so why is the observation stuck with the higher level ID?
  20. Why do people keep adding "obvious" IDs like "Plants"?
  21. Can I use the photos that are posted on iNaturalist?
  22. What is Computer Vision?

Lists

  1. What are lists?
  2. I observed a species, why isn't it showing up in my life list?

Projects

  1. What are projects?
  2. How do I restrict project contributions to a geographic area?
  3. How do I restrict project contributions to a geographic area that isn't already in the database?
  4. Why can't I add my observation to this project?

Taxa

  1. How do I add a missing species to the iNaturalist database?
  2. Can I add common names?

Guides

  1. What are Guides and how can I use them?

General

  1. What is iNaturalist?

    iNaturalist provides a place to record and organize nature findings, meet other nature enthusiasts, and learn about the natural world. It encourages the participation of a wide variety of nature enthusiasts, including, but not exclusive to, hikers, hunters, birders, beach combers, mushroom foragers, park rangers, ecologists, and fishermen. Through connecting these different perceptions and expertise of the natural world, iNaturalist hopes to create extensive community awareness of local biodiversity and promote further exploration of local environments.

  2. Who is behind iNaturalist?

    iNaturalist was originally the Master's Final Project of Nathan Agrin, Jessica Kline, and Ken-ichi Ueda at UC Berkeley's School of Information. Check out the About page for more info on the current admins.

  3. What technologies and data sources does the project use?

    iNaturalist is built using Ruby on Rails, MySQL, jQuery and Google Maps, and Flickr. It also utilizes the Catalogue of Life, and uBio, and a variety of other data sources for taxonomic data.

  4. What can I do to help iNaturalist?

    You can help iNaturalist by giving us your feedback. Join our Google group to sign up for usability studies, report bugs, and request new features. You can also help iNaturalist by adding your observations and helping other community members identify their unidentified observations. If you know how to code and want to help work on some features, fork us on GitHub!

  5. How do I contact iNaturalist?

    You can contact us at help@inaturalist.org.

  6. What are staff, curators and site admins?

    iNat staff are the people who run the site. They have direct access to the underlying code and the database, and they can change anything on the site. You can read more about the staff members here.

    Curators are iNat users who volunteer to help keep our taxonomic data up to date and help deal with other issues. This is not the same thing as a project curator. If you're interested in becoming a site curator, please read through the iNaturalist Curator Guide, then contact us, and include your username as well as specific examples of what kind of changes you'd like to make that require curator powers. The main requirement is not taxonomic expertise but attention to detail and an understanding of how iNat works. If you only have a few observations or identifications we'll probably ask you to continue using the site for a little while until you understand it from a normal user's perspective. Curators can also promote other users to curator status. Please only promote people you trust and that you know to have some taxonomic knowledge and attention to detail.

    Site Admins help administer national nodes in the iNaturalist Network including how those nodes are configured etc.

  7. What is considered inappropriate content?

    You know it when you see it, right? Stuff that violates Section 2 of our Terms of Service is definitely inappropriate and worth flagging or otherwise notifying the admins about. Milder forms of rudeness are unfortunate, but probably not something we'll delete. Observations of pets, captive animals, humans, and other organisms most naturalists may not find interesting are ok (they're alive, after all). Observations of things that aren't organisms are a gray area. Things that clearly have nothing to do with nature, like what someone had for lunch, are worth flagging and may be deleted, but evidence of pollution or disturbance could be interesting, and probably won't be removed.

    Copyright violations should be flagged, i.e. re-published text or images that were created by other people without any evidence of permission or license by the creator of the work. If copyrighted images are used, flag the photo(s) directly rather than the observation. You can do this by clicking the "i" (white circle) below the photo and clicking "Flag this photo" in the very bottom righthand corner of that page. Then choose "copyright infringement" in the pop-up and save.

  8. Spam! What do I do about it?

    Like other things beginning with the letter "s," spam happens. If you see something spammy, please flag it as spam. We also have an automated spam filter that flags content as spam. All content flagged as spam will be hidden from public view, and when a user makes three records on the site that get flagged as spam, they will be automatically suspended. When a user makes three observations that become research-grade, they will be whitelisted and nothing they create will be checked for spam. Curators can also manually mark people as spammers and non-spammers from the user profile pages.

    This means that you have a lot of power in your spam flagging abilities, so don't misuse it. Our definition of spam is anything that is clearly intended to make money, which could be links to spurious sites, or by trying to manipulate search engine indexing through lots of links to weird places. For some reason we get a lot of stuff attempting to hawk watches (go figure). Here are some things that are not spam:

    • photos that violate copyright (there's a separate flag for that)
    • offensive or inappropriate content created by someone who's clearly a legitimate iNat user
    • anything that you arbitrarily dislike

    If you have any hesitation, please contact a site curator or site admin, or help@inaturalist.org.

    If your content gets incorrectly flagged as spam or you are suspended for being a spammer, please contact us.

Observations

  1. What is an observation?

    An observation records an encounter with an individual organism at a particular time and location. This includes encounters with signs of organisms like tracks, nests, or things that just died. You should make separate observations for each separate critter you encounter. iNaturalist provides a place to add this information along with associated text, photos, and tags. iNaturalist encourages the recording of all nature findings, whether they feature identified species or simple narrative descriptions. (In iNaturalist the same lizard can be described as a Desert Horned Lizard as well as "Mystery Lizard of Death Valley".)

  2. What is an identification?

    An identification, or ID for short, is an assessment of the type of animal, plant, or other creature that was observed. It is typically listed with a common name and a scientific name, though some species do not have common names. When you make an observation, identify the creature as best as you can, even if that is just “plant” or “bird.”

    On iNaturalist, other users are encouraged to add identifications to each other’s observations in order to confirm or improve the Community Identification (see further discussion below on Research Grade status). If your ID of your observation differs from the community’s assessment and you prefer that your ID take priority, just reject the community ID by clicking the "Reject?" link above the community ID. You can also opt-out of community IDs entirely by editing your settings.

    Please do not simply “Agree” with an ID that someone else has made without confirming that you understand how to identify that taxon. An identification confirms that you can confidently identify it yourself compared to any possible lookalikes. If you agree with the ID without actually knowing the taxon, it may reach Research Grade erroneously.

    There are several types of IDs:

    • Leading: Taxon descends from the community taxon. This identification could be leading toward the right answer.
    • Improving: First suggestion of this taxon that the community subsequently agreed with. This identification helped refine the community taxon.
    • Supporting: Taxon is the same as the community taxon. This identification supports the community ID.
    • Maverick: Taxon is not a descendant or ancestor of the community taxon. The community does not agree with this identification.
  3. Why doesn't iNaturalist recognize the name I've entered?

    iNaturalist has name information for many different kinds of organisms and continues to add new species names to our database. If we do not recognize a particular name you have entered, it's possible it is an outdated synonym or that it is simply missing from the database.

    If a species or other taxon is missing from the iNaturalist database, first try clicking the "Search external name providers" link that appears after you search for a name and get no results. You can also try alternative names that we might recognize (common names, old scientific names). If that doesn't work, add the original name to the description or as a comment. Then navigate to the taxon page where the name should appear, such as the genus of the missing species, and click "Curation," then "Flag for curation" on the right side of the page. Leave a short message explaining what needs to be done as well as some information establishing the legitimacy of the name, like links to websites or books that use it.

  4. How can I get help identifying what I saw?

    Just make observations of wild organisms that have photos, locations, and dates. Every observation with those things gets automatically placed in the "Needs ID" category so people who are looking for observations to identify will find them. Observations without those three things are not eligible for "Research Grade" status and thus get placed in the "Casual" category, since identifiers probably won't be able to help if there's no photo or location.

    So, the key to getting things identified is to record identifiable observations! Check out this video for tips on taking identifiable photos.

  5. What does it mean to link iNaturalist to my Flickr account?

    iNaturalist can link directly to the Flickr photo service so that you can add your Flickr photos to your observations. When you agree to link your Flickr account, you are simply linking two accounts; we do not have access to your Flickr password and you are not forsaking your copyright nor giving us the ability to use any of your photos in ways that you do not want.

  6. Can I add photos without a Flickr account?

    We support uploading photos directly to iNat, just use our Add Observations page. On that page you can combine multiple photos of the same organism and edit multiple photos at once. iNaturalist can also read metadata such as date, time, location, and keywords. Here's a short tutorial video for it.

    We also support Google Photos & Facebook:
    Configure your Google Photos account »
    Configure your Facebook account »

    For photos of distant organisms, it is recommended that you tightly crop the photo before uploading. It will speed uploading, and also make it easier for other users to retrieve the photo for identification purposes. It is particularly slow to retrieve a large original photo when the main subject is small.

  7. What are tags, observation fields, and annotations?

    Tags are keywords you can add to an observation to make them easier to find. For example, if a barracuda followed you on a scuba diving trip in Turks and Caicos, you might tag the observation "scary, barracuda, scuba diving, vacation, turks and caicos".

    Annotations and observation fields are other ways to mark observations that work differently. You can read more in this article on Annotations.

  8. Can I include my iNat observations on my own website or blog?

    Sure, check out our Observations Widget.

  9. What kind of photos should I attach to observations? Can I attach photos I didn't take?

    Photos attached to observations should be of the individual observed at the time of the observation, taken by the person who made the observation. If you record an observation of a tree, then go back a day later to take a picture, please add a new observation for the picture, because it represents the tree at a different point in time. Observation photos must depict the actual individual organism the observation describes, so please don't upload photos of the same species but of a different individual. Your observation photos represent evidence of your own experience, not just illustrations of something like what you saw.

    Please do not upload photos taken by other people, since they don't represent your own experiences and probably represent a violation of copyright law. Instead, please encourage them to post their photos to their own iNaturalist account.

  10. Can I add multiple taxa per observation? What if my photo has a flower AND a cool bug?

    No—iNat observations record one taxon at one place and time. If you want to record an additional species in the same photo, just add a new observation with the same photo.

  11. I am a researcher working for a governmental agency. How can I access the true coordinates of sensitive species?

    To protect sensitive species and our users’ privacy, the iNaturalist platform will not grant any organization or user access to private coordinates unless the observer has agreed to share them with you. The best way to do this is to create a Traditional project and reach out to the observers, asking them to join your project and add the observation(s) in question to the project. More information on Traditional projects can be found on our Managing Projects page.

    The observer has to join your project and choose one of the “Yes” options shown here:

    If you have permission to view true coordinates of an observation in your project, you should be be able to see those when you go to the observation and when you download a CSV file of observations in your project. For the latter, look under the “private_latitude” and “private_longitude” columns.

  12. What is geoprivacy?

    Geoprivacy is a setting you can make on your observations that controls how the spatial coordinates (latitude and longitude) are displayed. Here are the options:

    open

    Everyone can see the coordinates unless the taxon is threatened. Appears as a teardrop-shaped marker.

    obscured

    Public coordinates are shown as a random point within a 0.2 by 0.2 degree area that contains the true coordinates, which works out to about a 22 by 22 km square area of uncertainty at the equator, decreasing as you approach the poles. The randomized public coordinates appear as a circular marker without a stem. True coordinates are only visible to you and the curators of projects to which you have given permission to view true coordinates.

    private

    Coordinates completely hidden from public maps, true coordinates only visible to you and the curators of projects to which you have given permission to view true coordinates.

    Again, note that project curators/admin may be able to see your private or obscured coordinates depending on your project settings, so if you are concerned about who has access to the coordinates you should be sure you trust the curators of the projects you join.

    Learn more about geoprivacy on iNaturalist here/

    Example of geoprivacy settings (as viewed by other iNaturalist users and the public):

  13. What does it mean for an observation to be obscured?

    When coordinates are obscured it means that a random point within a 0.2 degree x 0.2 degree area containing the true coordinates is shown publicly (i.e. on the home page, the observations page, and project pages), while the true coordinates are only visible when you are viewing your own observations (i.e. on the individual project pages and the list of your own observations). Note that curators of the projects to which you've added an observation can also see the true coordinates. Obscured coordinates should always be symbolized by circular marker without stems on maps and in geospatial feeds (see figure above).

    Coordinates are automatically obscured for all taxa that are "NEAR THREATENED" or worse according to the IUCN Red List, with some exceptions. Some taxa may be declared threatened according to other conservation authorities, and some may be simply marked as threatened by iNat site curators if they believe it merits protection.

    You can also obscure the coordinates of your own observations regardless of what the taxon is. See geoprivacy above.

  14. What is the quality assessment and how do observations qualify to become "Research Grade"?

    The Data Quality Assessment is a summary of an observation's accuracy, completeness, and suitability for sharing with data partners. All observations start as "Casual" grade, and become "Needs ID" when the observation

    • has a date
    • is georeferenced (i.e. has lat/lon coordinates)
    • has photos or sounds
    • isn't of a captive or cultivated organism

    Observations become "Research Grade" when

    • the community agrees on species-level ID or lower, i.e. when more than 2/3 of identifiers agree on a taxon

    Observations will revert to "Casual" if the above conditions aren't met or

    • the community agrees the location doesn't look accurate (e.g. monkeys in the middle of the ocean, hippos in office buildings, etc.)
    • the community agrees the organism isn't wild/naturalized (e.g. captive or cultivated by humans or intelligent space aliens)
    • the community agrees the observation doesn't present evidence of an organism, e.g. images of landscapes, water features, rocks, etc.
    • the community agrees the observation doesn't present recent (~100 years) evidence of the organism (e.g. fossils, but tracks, scat, and dead leaves are ok)
    • the community agrees the observation no longer needs an ID and the community ID is above family
    • the observer has opted out of the community ID and the community ID taxon is not an ancestor or descendant of the taxon associated with the observer's ID

    And of course there are even more caveats and exceptions:

    • "Research Grade" observations will become "Needs ID" if the community ID shifts above the species-level
    • "Research Grade" observations will become "Needs ID" if the community votes that it needs more IDs
    • Observations can be "Research Grade" at the genus level if the community agrees on a genus-level ID and votes that the observation does not need more IDs
    • The system will vote that the observation is not wild/naturalized if there are at least 10 other observations of a genus or lower in the smallest county-, state-, or country-equivalent place that contains this observation and 80% or more of those observations have been marked as not wild/naturalized.
  15. Why is my observation not showing up in a Place or Collection project? I know I observed it there.

    The most common cause has to do with how iNaturalist indexes observations as being in a place. Each place boundary has what is called a "bounding box," which is a rectangle of latitude/longitude lines that inscribe the entire boundary. For example, below in red is the approximate bounding box for Lake Merritt, in Oakland:

    iNaturalist will not index an observation as being in Lake Merritt if either the observation's accuracy circle or obscuration rectangle break that bounding box. We do this to prevent observations from being added to a place when there's a chance they were not found there and, more importantly, to prevent users from narrowing down the location of an obscured observation. This means that if you have a Collection project for a small place, obscured observations as well as observations made near the edge of the boundary may not be displayed in your project and you may want to consider using a Traditional project or making your Place boundary slightly larger.

    Note that this does not apply to counties, states, and countries and their equivalents, which are “standard places” in iNaturalist (as opposed to “community curated places” that anyone can add).

  16. How do I add sounds?

    You can either add sounds by dragging wav, mp3, or m4a format sound files into the uploader on iNaturalist (as of August 2017) or from a linked SoundCloud account. To use SoundCloud, you'll need to start a SoundCloud account, then edit your iNat settings and click "Connect to SoundCloud" on the right. Once you've connected your accounts, you'll see an "Add Sounds" tab on the observation form that you can use to select files from your SoundCloud account. You can also import sounds using the import tool, similar to the uploader. The Android and iOS apps do not currently support sound uploads.

  17. What do the map symbols mean?

    We represent observations on maps in two broad ways, to show large quantities of observations on the map at the same time or at coarse zoom levels, we use circles. When showing fine zoom levels, we use "markers," which look like teardrops for observations with public coordinates but display as circles if the observation location is obscured from the public (see geoprivacy sections above). All observations not flagged as captive or as having location issues are mapped.

    At very fine zoom levels, the grid cells are replaced by individual, clickable points. The colors of the points indicate the branch of the tree of life that the observation represents. A small white point in the center of the marker indicates that observation is Research Grade.

  18. What does captive / cultivated mean?

    Checking captive / cultivated means that the observation is of an organism that exists in the time and place it was observed because humans intended it to be then and there. Likewise, wild / naturalized organisms exist in particular times and places because they intended to do so. The main reason we try to flag things like this is because iNat is primarily about observing wild organisms, not animals in zoos, garden plants, specimens in drawers, etc., and our scientific data partners are often not interested in (or downright alarmed by) observations of captive or cultivated organisms.

    Since this tends to be kind of a gray area, here are some concrete examples:

    Captive / cultivated

    • zebra in a zoo
    • poppy in a garden
    • butterfly mounted in a display case
    • your cat

    Wild / naturalized

    • zebra in the Serengeti (assuming it's not in a zoo in the Serengeti)
    • fly on a zebra in a zoo
    • weed in a garden
    • butterfly that flew into your house
    • snake that you just picked up (yes, it's in your hand where you intended it to be, but the place and time is where the snake intended to be)
    • feral cat or dog
    • your museum/herbarium specimens that are appropriately marked with date and location of original collection
    • humans (though one could argue that children in school and adults at work are often not where they would intend to be themselves)
    • garden plant that is reproducing on its own and spreading outside of the garden (presuming this is not what the gardener intended)
  19. I identified my observation after someone else added a higher-level ID, so why is the observation stuck with the higher-level ID?

    That's the way the community ID system works: iNat chooses the taxon with > 2/3 agreement, and if that's impossible, it walks up the taxonomic tree and chooses a taxon everyone agrees with, so if I say it's Canis and you say it's Canis familiaris, 2/2 identifications agree it's in Canis but only 1/2 think it's Canis familiaris so iNat goes with Canis.

    If you don't like this and want your ID to take priority for your observation, just reject the community ID by clicking the "Reject" link under the community ID. You can also opt-out of community IDs entirely by editing your settings. You don't need to ask people to remove their higher-level ID, especially if it's accurate (but not precise). This doesn't affect an observation's potential to reach Research Grade status, it just gives the observer control over what taxon the observation is associated with.

  20. Why do people keep adding "obvious" IDs like "Plants"?

    This usually happens when you did not add an ID yourself, so your observation is sitting in uncategorized limbo. By adding a coarse ID of "Plants" or "Fungi" these identifiers are making it easier for other people to find your observation. Many experts use our taxonomic filters to focus on their taxon of expertise, so if you post an observation of a plant with no identification, these experts will never find it. People adding coarse IDs are almost always trying to help you get more specific IDs.

  21. Can I use the photos that are posted on iNaturalist?

    iNaturalist does not own the photos that our users post here, they belong to the people who upload them. By default, all photos uploaded to iNaturalist are released under a Creative Commons Attribution-Non-Commercial license. However, some people have chosen to revoke the Creative Commons license to retain complete legal control over copies of their photos, while others have chosen different versions of the Creative Commons license (or have chosen to waive their copyright entirely in the form of the CC0 declaration). It’s important to understand these options when deciding whether or not you can use their photo.

    On an observation page, you’ll see two symbols over the bottom of each photo. The symbol on the left will either be CC or C, denoting that a photo has been released under a Creative Commons license or if full copyright has been retained, respectively.

    • If a photo has a Creative Commons license (CC), it means that you are free to use it under certain conditions. For example, if it is licensed as CC BY-NC, you can use the photo for non-commercial purposes as long you properly attribute the photographer. Clicking on the CC symbol will show the specific CC license and link to an explanation of the license.
    • If the photo is not licensed (C), you will have to obtain explicit permission from the user who posted the photo. If you have an iNaturalist account, you can message them by going to their profile page and clicking the “Message” button.
  22. What is computer vision?

    Computer vision is the process of teaching computers to recognize patterns in images. We use computer vision systems trained on iNaturalist photos and observations to provide automated species identification suggestions. Read more about computer vision on iNaturalist.

Lists

  1. What are lists?

    Lists are simply lists of taxa (not observations). For example, you could make a list called "My Favorite Turtles" and add all your favorite turtles. There are a number of different kinds of lists, and they behave in different ways.

    List

    Just a simple list of taxa with no special behavior.

    Life List

    Automatically updates based on your observations. Everyone on iNat has a default life list that contains every species that person has observed. If you delete an observation or change your ID, the species will get removed. You can also manually add taxa to your life list just like you can with an ordinary list. The species you add manually won't get removed if you observe them and then delete the observation.

    You can also make additional life lists for specific groups of organisms, like a life list of birds, or a life list of milkweeds.

    Project List

    A project list belongs to a project and lists all the taxa observed by members of that project. Project lists can also be populated manually by the admin of that project, and can be used to restrict project contributions to taxa that are on the list.

    Check List

    A check list is a list of taxa that occur in a place. Every place has a default check list, and whenever an observation is made within the place's boundaries and it has achieved research-grade status, the species observed will get automatically added to the place's check list.

    iNat users can also add additional check lists to places, but these check lists are not automatically updated. They mainly provide a way for people to bring in outside sources of data or just list things based on their own experience.

  2. I observed a species, why isn't it showing up in my life list?

    While the life list is automatically populated from added observations, the species will not be added to this list if iNaturalist does not recognize the name you used. We recommend trying alternative names that we might recognize.

Projects

  1. What are projects?

    Projects collect observations under a common purpose. Any iNaturalist user can create a project, but it is not necessary to create or contribute to a project to enjoy using iNaturalist. Before you decide to create a project, we recommend you spend several weeks or months using iNaturalist and becoming an active member of the community by regularly adding IDs, comments, and observations. You should be familiar with iNaturalist before creating a project. If you're interested in collecting observations to help answer a particular research question, or if you want a way to use data collection as a form of outreach, projects are the way to go. You can read much more about projects here.

  2. How do I restrict project contributions to a geographic area?

    When you're editing your project you'll see a section called "Observation Requirements." Enter the place that you want the observations to be restricted to under the "Place" section. Only places with boundaries in our database are available.

  3. How do I restrict project contributions to a geographic area that isn't already in the database?

    You can make your own place! Click "Places" under the "More" tab in the site header, and click "Add a new place" in the lower right. Choose the "Manually create a new place" tab and draw a boundary around the place you'd like to create by clicking on the map. Give your place a name, save it, and you should be able to choose it when editing your project.

  4. Why can't I add my observation to this project?

    If you're unable to add an observation to a project, it is likely a "collection" type project, which is essentially just a filtered search on all observations. Observations are never “in” a collection project; they either meet the project’s requirements and are automatically displayed when the project page is loaded, or they don’t. You cannot add or delete individual observations from a collection project. However, note that you can always edit the project to tweak its settings. Because a collection project is a just saved observations search, there is no way for you to exclude specific observations from appearing on a collection project’s page. Please see the Managing Projects page for more information.

Taxa

  1. How do I add a missing species to the iNaturalist database?

    If a species or other taxon is missing from the iNaturalist database, first try clicking the "Search external name providers" link that appears after you search for a name and get no results. You can also try alternative names that we might recognize (common names, old scientific names). If that doesn't work, add the original name to the description or as a comment. Then navigate to the taxon page where the name should appear, such as the genus of the missing species, and click "Curation," then "Flag for curation" on the right side of the page. Leave a short message explaining what needs to be done as well as some information establishing the legitimacy of the name, like links to websites or books that use it.

  2. Can I add common names?

    You can add common names by going to the Taxonomy tab on a taxon page and clicking "Add a Name", but please abide by the guidelines listed there as well as those listed in the Curator's Guide.

Guides

  1. What are Guides and how can I use them?

    Guides can help you learn about biodiversity all around the world. Whether you're exploring the Serengeti or your local park, Guides can help you make sense of our planet's stunning diversity of life.

Revised on octubre 31, miércoles 18:50 by tiwane tiwane