National Parks

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  • Getting Up Close With Marine Biodiversity

    Getting Up Close With Marine Biodiversity

    Have you ever wondered – perhaps while travelling in a boat or chilling out by the beach – about what might be living in the waters around you? Launched in November 2010, the Comprehensive Marine Biodiversity Survey (CMBS) aims to perform a comprehensive “stock-take” of Singapore’s marine biodiversity.

  • Celebrating World Wetlands Day

    Celebrating World Wetlands Day

    Sungei Buloh Wetland Reserve joined other wetlands globally to celebrate World Wetlands Day on 12 Feb 2011. Commemorated since 1967, World Wetlands Day celebrates the importance of the wetland habitat. It also aims to educate and raise awareness of wetlands’ impact on human lives. On this significant ‘green date’, Sungei Buloh hosted some four hundred visitors, with engaging activities and displays to commemorate the occasion.

  • Dragonflies Of Bishan Park

    Dragonflies Of Bishan Park

    Singapore is located in the middle of a geographical region that’s rich in dragonflies. Through a two-year survey from 2008-2010, NParks conducted an intensive survey of dragonflies in several parks all over Singapore, and found some parks to be exceptionally rich in dragonfly diversity. One of these is Bishan Park. Bishan Park contains three ponds, which harbour up to 33 species of dragonflies – almost a quarter of the 124 known species recorded from Singapore. In fact, most of the common Singapore dragonflies can be found in this park, especially in the lotus plant pond near Upper Thomson Road.

  • A Decade of Biodiversity Conservation and Discoveries

    A Decade of Biodiversity Conservation and Discoveries

    Join us at HortPark from 21 April – 2 May, for an exhibition on Singapore’s amazing biodiversity conservation milestones and discoveries over the last 10 years!

  • Singapore’s Amazing Biodiversity Discoveries

    Singapore’s Amazing Biodiversity Discoveries

    In Singapore, development and biodiversity conservation have co-existed for years. While in other cities, one may suffer because of the other, the Singaporean way is different.