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Bringing biotechnologies to conservation
The Revive & Restore mission is to enhance biodiversity through the genetic rescue of endangered and extinct species.
Ecosystems around the world face unparalleled biodiversity loss but solutions are available. Genomic technologies have evolved and are increasingly affordable and effective. By developing a new Genetic Rescue Toolkit, Revive & Restore is helping to address conservation challenges in ways never before possible.
Meet our new Przewalski’s horse clone
We’re excited to announce the birth of the world’s second successfully cloned Przewalski’s horse! The new foal, born February 17th, offers hope that cloning can be a viable tool for the genetic rescue of endangered species.
WILD GENOMES AMPHIBIANS AWARDEES
Morris Animal Foundation and Revive & Restore announce the funding of five new projects building genomic tools for amphibian conservation. The projects are an important first step toward species preservation.
Bringing Biotech to Wildlife Conservation
In her Long Now talk, Revive & Restore Executive Director Ryan Phelan shares the new Genetic Rescue Toolkit – a suite of biotechnology tools and conservation applications that offer hope and a path to recovery for threatened species.
BIOTECHnology FOR BIRD CONSERVATION
The newly launched “Biotechnology for Bird Conservation Program” will enable genetic rescue biotechnologies to help save endangered birds. Awarded projects from our first call for proposals will be announced this Fall 2022.
Reflecting on growth
When we started this organization 10 years ago, we gave it a name that we would need to live up to: “Revive & Restore”. Today, we have over 50 different projects using genomics to better manage endangered species — read more in our annual report.
The first cloned black-footed ferret
In an effort to increase genetic diversity for this U.S. endangered species, “Elizabeth Ann” was successfully cloned from a historic cell line that offers three times more genetic variation than today’s endangered Black-footed ferret population.