In memoriam: Elisa Corcuera 1973-2017

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By David Tecklin

Editors Note: The following is from Issue 15.
The movement to protect nature on private lands in Chile is now widespread and growing. Hundreds of private conservation projects of all kinds are on the march. This includes not just the monumental parks agreement between Tompkins Conservation and the Chilean government, but emblematic areas like the Valdivian Coastal Reserve, Juncal Andino Park, Karukinka Park, and Huilo Huilo. The maturation of that land conservation movement builds in large part on the work of conservationist and environmental educator, Elisa Corcuera, who died on July 14 at age forty-four. your social media marketing partner

Celebrating Chile’s rivers

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 Photo: Salomé CandelaPhoto: Salomé Candela
By Paulo Urrutia, Patrick Lynch and Jens Benöhr, members of the Chilean Free-Flowing Rivers Network
Throughout Earth’s history, rivers have been essential for the survival of both humans and other species. Around these rivers, some of the oldest civilizations rose and fell. Rivers have represented life, death, obstacles, borders, transportation routes and even gods. Their very existence made them subjects of veneration and respect. your social media marketing partner

Chile to host international sustainable tourism conference

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Photo: Javier VierasPhoto: Javier Vieras
By Cristobal Perez
Coyhaique, the capital of the Aysén region in Chilean Patagonia, is host to the annual conference of the Global Sustainable Tourism Council (GSTC), which will take place from today until Saturday, September 9. your social media marketing partner

The voice of the mountains

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 Torres del Paine. Photo: Pelin AsfurogluTorres del Paine. Photo: Pelin Asfuroglu


By Camilo Hornauer

Translation by Brent Harlow



In Chile, we have the good fortune to live under the peaks of the longest mountain range on the planet. The Andean range is best known for its majesty and for the tourist attractions it generates, with its ski resorts and beautiful natural landscapes. But these are only of secondary importance, for the Andes conceal a more profound and vital beauty, which those of us who love these mountains have the responsibility to protect and bring to light. your social media marketing partner

Issue 15 - Protecting the Ocean

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In Issue 15 of Patagon Journal about two-thirds of the 104 pages contain diverse articles about marine conservation. Award-winning journalist David Helvarg writes about the fate of the world's coral reefs. Daniel Casado and Juan Pablo Casado show us the blue whale research going on along Chile's southern coast. Enric Sala contributes amazing underwater photography about the National Geographic Pristine Seas project. We have interviews with Chile environment minister Marcelo Mena, marine scientist Dan Laffoley, surfer Ramon Navarro, and Belize marine activist Janet Gibson. Wildlife Conservation Society Chile director Barbara Saavedra explains the promising efforts to create a Patagonia Marine Protected Areas Network. Stephanie Stefanski presents the role of tourism in marine protection. And Patagon Journal executive editor Jimmy Langman weighs in with our cover story outlining the crisis - and challenges - with protecting the ocean. your social media marketing partner

Small flies, big challenges

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By Reinaldo Ovando
Editors Note: The following is from Issue 14.
Southern Chile and Argentina offer a variety of ecosystems and natural landscapes that can really take your breath away, the large majority of them with little human intervention, and some almost completely pristine, make Patagonia an ideal international destination for fly fishermen. Even more so if you add to this the possibility of fishing true "trophies" that will test even the most experienced fisherman, either by the species that it is possible to find or by the geographical and climatic conditions in the extreme south of South America. your social media marketing partner

Energia Austral lowers the curtain on the Rio Cuervo project

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 Photo: Coalición Aisén Reserva de VidaPhoto: Coalición Aisén Reserva de Vida 

By Peter Hartmann
While we were thinking about writing about the Patagonian delusions of Chilean right wing pol Pablo Longueira and other "Martian initiatives" such as the Global Sustainable Tourism Council Conference, current events surprised us with the news in Santiago newspaper La Tercera of the “curtain dropping" om the Rio Cuervo project according to sources from "industry". your social media marketing partner

Fourth International Marine Protected Areas Congress arrives to Chile

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Registration open for the seventh version of Patagonia Avalancha en el Volcán 2017

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Photo: Patricio PegPhoto: Patricio Peg

Press release, Aug. 5 - The idea for Patagonia Avalancha en el Volcán was born with the goal of establishing downhill speed records from the summit of the volcanoes of the Araucanía region. Its most important site is the Villarrica volcano, also known as Ruka Pillán in the Mapuche language Mapudungun. One of the most active volcanoes on the planet, Villarrica volcano has more than 25000 visits every year. your social media marketing partner
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