World Wildlife Fund’s Award-Winning App Now Available on Android Tablet Devices

Download WWF Together now for FREE on Android Tablets
Jul 21, 2014 12:30 PM ET

Washington, DC, July 21, 2014 /3BL Media/ – World Wildlife Fund’s award-winning app WWF Together – an interactive experience which brings users closer to the natural world and its most breathtaking species – is now available on tablet devices running the Android mobile software.

Download now for free on Android tablet devices at Google Play and the Amazon Appstore.

Winner of a 2013 Apple Design Award, WWF Together was selected as one of the top iPad apps of 2013 in the App Store.

“We wanted an app that focused on the stories at the heart of WWF’s mission – saving amazing species and preserving magnificent places around the world,” said WWF’s digital director Diane Quigley. “We are thrilled that more people will be able to share in this experience with us now via both the Android tablet and Apple iPad platforms.”

The interactive and educational app lets users discover the most fascinating and endangered animals in ways never seen before.

“Try ‘tiger vision,’ stay as still as the polar bear during a hunt, and chop the panda’s bamboo – this app is really meant to bring into play a new kind of user experience,” Quigley said.

Reviews of the WWF Together Apple iPad app:

“WWF Together is a fantastic way to discover more about the plight of the world’s endangered species.”FastCo.Design

“Not only is it gorgeous, it's also educational.”

“The graphics on this app are breathtaking, as you create your own animated origami animals.”USA TODAY

  • View the trailer here.

About World Wildlife Fund
WWF is one of the world’s leading conservation organizations, working in 100 countries for over half a century. With the support of almost 5 million members worldwide, WWF is dedicated to delivering science-based solutions to preserve the diversity and abundance of life on Earth, halt the degradation of the environment and combat climate change. Visit to learn more and keep up with the latest conservation news by following @WWFNews on Twitter.