Environment Climate Under the Canopy Under the Canopy
Journey into the largest tract of tropical rainforest on our planet — the Amazon.
Narrated by indigenous guide, Kamanja Panashekung, and actor Lee Pace, this new virtual reality film by Conservation International and Jaunt VR takes you into the Amazon and urges the protection of world’s largest rainforest.
This film was made possible with support from the MacArthur Foundation. Distribution support is provided by SC Johnson, with additional support provided by the Tiffany and Co. Foundation and HP Inc.
“Under the Canopy” can be viewed in virtual reality on any VR headset via the Jaunt VR app at
Help protect the Amazon by sharing the film with your social networks and supporting CI’s Protect an Acre program at
Learn more at
Climate | March 2023
Rachel Sussman is a contemporary artist based in Brooklyn.
Sussman is a Guggenheim, NYFA, and MacDowell Colony Fellow, and two-time TED speaker. Her critically acclaimed, decade-long project “The Oldest Living Things in the World” combines art, science, and philosophy into a traveling exhibition and New York Times bestselling book.
Stephen Nicholson’s career in forest health and protection spans almost five decades, during which he has dedicated himself to developing and improving methods for applying pesticides and training others in their use. Today, we have the privilege of discussing his expertise and accomplishments in forest health and protection.
By releasing greenhouse gases into the atmosphere, humans are changing the global climate in ways that are affecting the marine environment in terms of weather patterns, water temperature, sea level, ocean chemistry, currents, coastal erosion and the frequency of storms.
Seeing the forest through the trees is an expression you may not think of when the topic of global warming comes up. However, 31% of the earth’s surface is covered by trees and each one is working overtime to sequester carbon to combat global warming. Carbon sequestration is a natural or artificial process by which carbon dioxide is removed from the atmosphere and held in solid or liquid form, and it is estimated that forests absorb approximately 7.6 billion metric tons of carbon annually.