Mumbai: The Bombay Natural History Society (BNHS) has welcomed the Supreme Court's order permitting the relocation of some of Gujarat's endangered Asiatic Lions from Gir National Park to the Kuno Wildlife Sanctuary in Madhya Pradesh.
What does BNHS stand for?
BNHS stands for Bombay Natural History Society
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BNHS
We have 3 other meanings of BNHS in our Acronym Attic
- Business Network for Hemispheric Integration
- Berkeley Natural History Museums (consortium; Berkeley, CA)
- British Natural History Museum (London, UK)
- Boston National Historical Park (Massachusetts)
- Battalion Headquarters
- Border Network for Human Rights (Texas)
- Bombay Nursing Home Registration Act (India)
- Buffalo-Niagara Human Resource Association (Orchard Park, NY)
- Basilan National High School
- Biotinyl-N-Hydroxysuccinimide (immunology)
- British Natural Hygiene Society (est. 1956; UK)
- Ballast Nedam Infra (Dutch civil engineering firm)
- Baltimore Neighborhoods, Inc
- Bank Negara Indonesia
- Bankruptcy Navigator Index (software)
- Barrow Neurological Institute (Phoenix, AZ)
- Basic Nuclear Installation
- Batteries Not Included
- Bechtel National, Inc.
- Benin City, Nigeria (airport code)
Samples in periodicals archive:
A 2007 study by the Bombay Natural History Society conservation group estimated that there were only about 11,000 white-backed, 1,000 slender-billed and 44,000 long-billed vultures left in India.
Cleaning up the oil once it reaches the shore is a tougher task than cleaning up the sea, said Deepak Apte, a senior scientist at the Bombay Natural History Society ( BNHS).
Bombay Natural History Society and Oxford University Press, Oxford.
Their findings were published yesterday in the Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society.
Dr Asad Rahmani, director of the Bombay Natural History Society, said, 'The ban on the killer drug diclofenac must be implemented urgently and effectively to make sure these vultures have a future.
Most of the plates are reproduced from John Gould's multivolume Birds of Asia (1850-1883), some from Gould's prior Century of Birds from the Himalaya Mountains (1832), a few more from other nineteenth-and early twentieth-century books in the collections of the Bombay Natural History Society as well as from articles published in the Society's journal.
As the researchers were preparing their paper, she says, they found an article published many years ago in the Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society.