The Constitution of India states,

“It shall be the duty of every citizen of India to protect and improve the natural environment including forests, lakes, rivers and wildlife and to have compassion for living creatures.”

India is one of the few nations of the world that has such a systematically defined fundamental duty set for its citizens in the country’s constitution. And yet, the flora and fauna of the country keep losing the battle of survival everyday as India races to become an economically sound and technologically advanced country.

India’s Endangered is a website about endangered plants and animals of India. It is an attempt to highlight the present status of these species through news, views and valuable information so that people are aware and with the economic progress the ecological responsibility is not forgotten.

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About the Founder & Editor

Atula is a content creator, science writer, editor, blogger and columnist.

She is the Founder & Editor of India’s Endangered. She is also the Content Head of Junior Explorers, a company helping kids connect with wildlife & nature through a fun, educational and interactive experience.

She started her career as an advertising copywriter winning a number of national and international accolades in a short span. Gradually, she moved to content writing based on nature, environment and wildlife. She wrote for magazines like Heritage India and Chandamama.

Atula founded India’s Endangered in 2011, an award winning website that has helped highlight conservation issues in India. She has since written environment columns for a number of Indian dailies and magazines. Her books, Environment Science Essentials, Level 1-6, for school children were published in 2013.

You can reach Atula through her Twitter page or contact here.

16 thoughts on “About

  1. Hello Atula

    The website is really neat. I liked the articles on Great Indian Bustard and Vultures. Looking forward to see more articles.

    (Dhananjay Rao)

  2. Hi, Atula! First of all let me wish you for your sustained efforts on the endangered nature information. This letter is to seek your advice. I happened to see your write up regarding the ban on sound pollution Jim Corbett National Park that disrupted the peace of the forest. In this regard I would like to seek your guidance. My residence is in between the Mrugavani National Park (west of Hyderabad) and a firing range. Though I have my selfishness in eliminating this firing range. I would like to mention that when ever firing starts a huge flocks of peacocks, patrages, coels and many more birds scream and howls due to the heavy firing. In this regard I would like to take your suggestion as a nature lover do I have any chance of restricting then through court of law? Pl reply. Thanking you…

    B. G. DEV

    1. Thank you so much for your comment Mr. Dev. Also, I must say you are very lucky to be living in such close vicinity to a national park. Regarding your problem, I understand that the firing range may be disturbing the animals quite a lot especially birds and deers. What you can do is write to the forest department about it. Usually when a firing range is close to a forest area, the forest department has to give a “No Objection” certificate to the army. If the certificate is in place, the range has valid reason to be there. You can give your complain in writing to the forest department so that they make sure that the sound level is well within the permitted decibel level. In Corbett’s case, it was an NGO that had filed a PIL and the high court had ordered the ban. So you can also file a PIL.
      If the range is indeed disrupting the peace of the animals, the forest department should take notice of it and do the needful.

  3. Hi Atula,
    I was just browsing and discovered your amazing website. Congratulations on your sustained efforts to spread awareness about our wildlife heritage. I am Secy. Gen. of Green Guard Nature Organization, Assam, a NGO involved in grass roots based wildlife & habitat conservation activities since 1994. You can check out our group on facebook for nature/wildlife related posts from Northeast India…hope you continue the fantastic work you are doing…

    1. Thank you so much for visiting the site and for your encouraging comments Raj. I am happy to know about your organisation and the way it is working in Assam. My best wishes for your efforts. Do let me know if there is any way India’s Endangered can help you for your cause.

  4. hai atula part of every article is the relevant pictures you provide ..keep it up..most of the news about wild life issues are away from public interest as newspapers and media dont give a clear idea with good pictures…but u r doing it..exactly what is required..u keep us engaged…keep going and thank you

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