Faunalytics infographics are a fun and visual way to learn about animal issues. Our collection is always growing, so check back regularly!
Sometimes information and research results are easiest to understand when presented in a visual format. Faunalytics develops infographics that help summarize essential information for advocates, students, teachers, and anyone interested in animal topics. Check out our growing collection below.
Faunalytics’ Fundamentals are a collection of resources that provide the latest and best data for a variety of important animal issues and topics. What’s more, they present their information in a highly visual “extended infographic” format. Below, you’ll find links to our Fundamentals on farmed animals, research animals, companion animals, and wildlife.
The first in our new series of visual “Fundamentals,” our focus on Farmed Animals contains information about animal ethology, consumer opinions, scale of the industry, environmental impacts, and more. See the full resource.
The second in our series of Fundamentals, with a collection of infographics describing the animals most commonly used in research and dissection, the species excluded from the Animal Welfare Act, attitudes, breeding and transport, and research alternatives. See the full resource.
The third in our series of Fundamentals, with a collection of infographics about the state of companion animal issues in the United States and beyond. This resource covers ethology, breeding, free-roaming animals, sheltering, and much more. See the full resource.
Our fourth installment looks at the wide world of wildlife, and focuses on the issues where humans have the most negative — and potential for positive — impact. If you want to know more about endangered species, the exotic animal trade, or how zoos affect animals, look no further! See the full resource.
Occasionally, in addition to the regular charts and graphs, our team will create more comprehensive infographics to accompany our original studies. These give you a quick overview of the most important bits of data, encapsulated in an easy-to-share format.
Pledges are a useful tool for changing behavior, as Faunalytics’ research on diet advocacy has shown. Maximize their impact with these evidence-based tips!
In recent years, corporate lobbying efforts have played an increasing role in animal advocacy, and have been successful in bringing about dozens of commitments to use or provide cage-free eggs and enact other welfare improvements. These changes have been attributed by the companies themselves to pressure from animal advocacy groups. We looked at how the general public views these changes. Check out the full study here and an infographic summary below.
This comprehensive infographic looks at the results of our study of BRIC nations – Brazil, Russia, India, and China – and their attitudes towards farmed animals. The BRIC countries are among those that kill the most animals for food. While they currently have relatively low per capita meat consumption, they are rapidly increasing their consumption of animal products. The overarching goal of the study was to examine country differences in current meat consumption, recent changes in meat consumption, support for policies to improve farmed animal welfare, attitudes and perceived norms about the importance of farmed animal welfare, and beliefs about the impact of consuming meat. See the full resource here.
People are ready for a change. According to recent research, about 71% of people in the U.S. identify as meat-eaters today, but only 55% of people would like to keep identifying that way in the future. What’s more, 44% of people fail to limit their meat consumption simply because of taste. In many ways, these are the ideal candidates to convert to clean meat. In two graphic primers, Faunalytics explores what clean meat is and why it matters. See the full resources here and here.
This infographic highlights the key findings from Faunalytics’ Study of Current and Former Vegetarians and Vegans. It describes the number of current and former vegetarians and vegans in the U.S., offers a profile of former vegetarians/vegans, and touches on individuals’ motivations for adhering to the diet. It also highlights some potential recommendations for veg advocates to consider.
How many vegans, vegetarians, and semi-vegetarians are there in the U.S.? How many vegetarian meals do they eat? And why do they choose to limit their consumption of meat and other animal products or avoid them entirely? If you’re interested in these questions, Faunalytics has the answers in this infographic.