Get Involved

How can you help?
Discover Life seeks help from people in all walks of life. Please contact us if you wish to contribute. For example, you can help as
  • photographers
    We hope to share high-quality images for a million species through the generosity of our photographers around the world. If you wish to submit photographs, please email Joe Carley dl@discoverlife.org or call USA-706-542-6676. He will help you upload your images. You retain full ownership and copyright to them.

  • scientific contributors
    Researchers who wish to contribute information such as taxonomic authority lists, catalogs, specimen level databases for mapping, or identification guides should email John Pickering pick@discoverlife.org or call USA-706-542-1115.

  • websites
    Scientific websites who wish to share information with Discover Life through reciprocal deep links to taxonomic pages should email Liz Nixon dl@discoverlife.org or call USA-706-542-6676. For technical details of how to link to Discover Life's content see Web services, particularly "Customizing navigation bars" to return users to your site. If you wish us to index your taxon pages and link to them, please contact us so that we can customize a solution to include your content. Depending on the layout of your site, we may need you to create an index of your site's pages.

  • donors
    Discover Life and the Institute for the Conservation of Tropical Environments are raising $100,000 to purchase land and endow local rangers and education specialists to protect the Greater Bamboo Lemur from extinction.

    Send a tax deductible contribution to our
    Campaign to save the critically endangered Greater Bamboo Lemur.

    Make your check payable to The Polistes Foundation and send it to
          Greater Bamboo Lemur Campaign
          The Polistes Foundation
          133 Washington Street
          Belmont, MA 02478
          USA

Click on image to enlarge it.
Cebus libidinosus
Photograph by Tomas Pickering

"Get up and do something!"
Cebus libidinosus
A subadult female Bearded Capuchin monkey, named Dita,
walks bipedially, carrying a stone tool and palm nut.

Updated: 8 June, 2008

Discover Life | The Polistes Foundation | Top