The Raffles’ banded langur is one of only three non-human primates to be found in Singapore.Learn more
This study uses one of the most accurate ways to estimate the population size of amphibians through acoustic monitoring.
This research project documents the important ecosystem services provided by urban bats.
Critically endangered in eastern Indonesia and Timor Leste, and not native to Singapore, yet small populations can be found here. We evaluate if they compete with native birds for food and nesting resource.
The mangrove horseshoe crab population is on the decline in Singapore largely due to habitat loss. This project works on better understanding their breeding behaviour to work towards a safe future for them.
Sharks and rays are at a substantially higher risk than most other groups of animals. This project aims to uncover the extent at which sharks and rays are landed in Singapore fishery ports.
Very little is known about the giant ant in Singapore. This project compares findings from Sabah with the isolated population of giant ants in Singapore, to determine whether their competition and community dynamics differ.
The reticulated python – which holds the record for being the world’s longest snake – is one of the most frequently encountered snakes in Singapore. This study used radio-telemetry to investigate pythons’ spatial ecology and their homing ability after translocation.
WRSCF supported a project to better understand pangolins in the wild in Singapore using radio tags.