Continuing on with primary conservation, we're going to move into our third module. In this module, we're really going to be focusing in on the primates and parallel document and going through the 25 top endangered primates. We've talked about threats and threat categories. We've talked about IUCN classification systems, and now we're going to go through and just really address those top 25 and additional species. This particular list that we're going to be discussing was compiled in Nairobi in 2018 at the 27th Congress of the International Primates Ecological Society. One thing I do want to point out is that all the illustrations that are in the next series of presentations were all done by Stephen D. Nash, a very, very famous and incredible artist who has really gone through and depicted all of these critically endangered species over the years. Here are some of the previous versions of the documents. As I said, this is a process where scientists from all over the world get together to discuss where we should shine a focus on certain primates to help further conservation movements. Almost all these creatures are critically endangered, but it's also important to discuss endangered creatures to see if they can be pulled back from the brink of extinction before it's too late. Here is our most current version of it. The world's top 25 most endangered primates, 2018-2020. This is the current list of primates that are on the 25 top endangered. We've got five from Madagascar, seven from Africa. Again, we're speaking regionally here. Seven from Asia and six from the Neotropics. Something to note. When we talked about primary taxonomy, we've got seven strepsirhines. Strepsirhines are lemurs, lorises, galagos. Then we have 15 monkey species, both Old World and New World monkey species, and three hominoids, the ones that are more closely related to us. Our chimps, our orangs, and our gibbons. I guess, this is a living lists. There were a number of species that were removed from the last list, the 2016-2018 list. So ring-tailed lemurs, Gerp's mouse lemur, Perrier's sifaka. We had a mountain galago and then one of the gorillas. Now, what's interesting to note is that we've got at least two of these species which are included on the extra species that add on. This is the first year where they've done additional species of note kind of thing. It is not as if, we'll say in Asia, the Tonkin snub-nosed monkey is not a species of great concern, but it's one of those- sometimes you need to remove some of the animals to make certain that you can highlight and find out what's going on with some of the other species that are out there. These are primate species that were added to the 2018-2020 list. Again, so the Rondo dwarf galago, the Kipunji, the Tana River red colobus, and Indri, were added back to the list after previously being removed. Other eight species are new to the list. Again, you take some species off, you put some species back on. It really is a conversation among scientists to see where we can possibly do the most good, how we can help out any number of these species, or in some instances, how we can target regional areas. Well, the Brazilian Atlantic Forest will come up with a number of the species. How can you target this particular region that has a very, very high biodiversity and see about getting some help for those entire groups? Again, as we're speaking regionally about it, we'll discuss the Neotropics. Here we have the spider monkey, when we discuss the region in Asia. We've got an orangutang represented to that. For Africa, we've got our chimpanzees, our western chimpanzees specifically. Then, for Madagascar, we have an Indri. Madagascar, again, it's certainly part of Africa, but it is such an incredible place with its own unique biodiversity. All the lemurs and lorises are there, are really just endemic. They live in that particular area. Very important to separate it off and address it individually. With all that said, we'll go ahead and we will start moving region to region and get on with the list.