** WINNER: Best Overall (2017 British Cartographic Society Awards) **
** WINNER: The John C. Bartholomew Award for Thematic Mapping (2017 British Cartographic Society Awards) **
** WINNER: London Book Fair Innovation in Travel Publishing Award (Edward Stanford Travel Writing Awards 2016) **

W. W. Norton
(September 19, 2017)
Amazon, Barnes & Noble, IndieBound, Powell’s

Particular Books
(3rd November 2016)
Amazon UK
, Hive, Waterstones

Carl Hanser
(25. September 2017)
Amazon DE, bücher.de, Weltbild

Les Arènes
(27 septembre 2017)
Amazon FR, FnacLes Libraires

Tracking wildlife with technology

in 50 maps and graphics

For thousands of years, tracking animals meant following footprints. Now satellites, drones, camera traps, cellphone networks, and accelerometers reveal the natural world as never before. Where the Animals Go is the first book to offer a comprehensive, data-driven portrait of how creatures like ants, otters, owls, turtles, and sharks navigate the world. Based on pioneering research by scientists at the forefront of the animal-tracking revolution, James Cheshire and Oliver Uberti’s stunning, four-color charts and maps tell fascinating stories of animal behavior. These astonishing infographics explain how warblers detect incoming storms using sonic vibrations, how baboons make decisions, and why storks prefer garbage dumps to wild forage; they follow pythons racing through the Everglades, a lovelorn wolf traversing the Alps, and humpback whales visiting undersea mountains. Where the Animals Go is a triumph of technology, data science, and design, bringing broad perspective and intimate detail to our understanding of the animal kingdom.

‘This book is beautiful as well as informative and inspiring. There is no doubt it will help in our fight to save wildlife and wild habitats.’

—Dr. Jane Goodall

‘50 beautiful and engaging maps that reveal the wanderings of animals.’

—National Geographic

‘Beautiful and thrilling … a joy to study cover to cover.’

—E. O. Wilson

‘A stunning translation of movement onto paper.’

Scientific American

Excerpts

‘A striking example of how innovative technology can be used to increase our understanding of the natural world.’

—Financial Times 

‘After millennia of using footprints, feces, feathers, broken foliage and nests to track animals, the process is now so teched up you need to read this book to find out the how, what and why.’

—New Scientist

‘Enchanting and exhilarating … puts place and space at the heart of the 21st-century conservation debate.’

—Literary Review

‘an unstoppable book that will please anyone with an interest in the natural world’

—Geographical

About

Also from the Authors

img

London:

The Information Capital

When do police helicopters catch criminals? Which borough of London is the happiest? James Cheshire and Oliver Uberti could tell you, but they’d rather show you. By combining millions of data points with stunning design, they investigate how flights stack over Heathrow, who lives longest, and where Londoners love to Tweet. The result? One hundred portraits of an old city in a very new way. Read more or buy now.