Steve Boyes: A wilderness beyond compare

Steve Boyes: A wilderness beyond compare


National Geographic Emerging Explorer and INK Fellow Steve Boyes take us straight into the Okavango Delta in Botswana. On his expeditions, technology is enabling real-time social sharing and interaction, allowing Boyes to share the wonder we might soon lose. ABOUT INK: INKtalks are personal narratives that get straight to the heart of issues in 18 minutes or less. We are committed to capturing and sharing breakthrough ideas, inspiring stories and surprising perspectives--for free! Watch an INKtalk and meet the people who are designing the future--now. Connect with us: ABOUT STEVE BOYES: Steve, a conservation biologist featured by National Geographic, founded the Wild Bird Trust in South Africa. The organization works to preserve wildlife, advance the research and education on the conservation of all birds in Africa and works with NGOs, governments, private sector, research institutions and aviculture & bird-watching companies to accomplish their goals. Their work has been instrumental in getting the Okavango Delta wilderness in northern Botswana listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site and their annual expeditions across the wilderness represent the most comprehensive biodiversity survey ever undertaken in this remote area. Currently Steve is working on the Cape Parrot Project, which is a mission to protect the last 1,000 Cape Parrots left in the world.

Conservationist and National Geographic Fellow

  • Local: Please Inquire
  • US East: $20,001 - $35,000*
  • US West: $20,001 - $35,000*
  • Europe: $20,001 - $35,000*
  • Asia: $20,001 - $35,000*

Conservation biologist and National Geographic explorer Steve Boyes gives audiences an eye-opening look at the world around us and shares insights on the power of exploration. Through the use of stunning high-quality images and stories, he challenges audiences to view the world with a fresh perspective. He believes that rich biodiversity is the key to maintaining our quality of life and connection to the planet, and he shares the human experience of the wilderness with audiences so that they come to understand why they need to protect areas that they will likely never see firsthand.