Camilo served as the National Geographic Society’s lead writer, editor, and producer for the Perpetual Planet Extreme Expedition: Everest 2019 Open Explorer expedition journal.
This multimedia journal and feature had a spotlight on National Geographic’s Life at the Extremes hub, presenting the 2019 historic expedition to Everest that a multidisciplinary team embarked on in order to better understand and mitigate the effects of climate change.
National Geographic Society is using a science-based approach to support wildlife-compatible landscapes in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem and in central Montana.
Around the world, trophy hunting, habitat loss, and conflict with humans are putting big cats at great risk. See what we're doing to help.
By supporting critical scientific research, fieldwork, and the development and deployment of innovative conservation solutions, we are helping protect and restore some of the last remaining wild landscapes on the planet.
Life at the Extremes aims to explore the Earth’s engines that sustain us by applying cutting-edge technology and robust scientific analysis from the most extreme environments on Earth.
Traveling by traditional canoes and armed with cutting-edge research technology, Steve Boyes and team explore one of Earth's last and greatest wilderness areas.
Photo Camp has partnered with organizations worldwide to give youth a voice since 2003 in order to learn how to use photography to tell their own stories, explore the world around them, and develop deep connections with others.
In order to tackle plastic pollution we are leading a multi-year initiative to investigate how plastic moves through watersheds and supporting solutions to keep plastics from ever reaching the ocean.
The Sumatran rhino is on the brink of extinction. But you can help by joining the National Geographic Society and a team of expert conservation organizations to save the species.
Commemorating 100 years of the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, nature lovers around the world are joining forces to celebrate the “Year of the Bird” to protecting birds for the next hundred years.