Geographical is the official monthly magazine of the Society, and has been published continuously since 1935.
It is published under license and has exciting illustrated articles on people, places, adventure, travel, and environmental issues. Geographical also includes our monthly feature, In Society, which captures some of our recent work.
Society members and Fellows can receive Geographical as part of their membership. Geographical can also be bought in newsagents or by subscription.
Current issue: July 2013
Photostory: Global wonder
A selection of winning images from the Environmental Photographer of the Year competition, a showcase for the best in environmental photography and video.
Swatting flies from space
Geordie Torr reports on an attempt to use satellite technology to control sleeping sickness in Africa.
China’s little Africa
Kit Gillet reveals how tens of thousands of African businessmen who’ve moved to China have had to face police harassment and racism.
Dossier: Youth workers
Mark Rowe discusses why the eradication of child labour from the developing world remains a long way off.
A future afloat
Clare Finney reports on the construction of the world’s first buoyant housing development in the Netherlands, and reveals how architects are hoping to introduce a similar scheme to the UK.
Nowhere to hide
As climate change and development eat away at the giant panda’s habitat, Hazel Southam travels to Chengdu in China to hear about a new plan to bolster the remaining populations.
And do not forget…
…our regular features including a round-up of the latest geographical and climate science news; a hotspot focus on South Korea; tips on photographing hay meadows; an unusual Essential Gear feature about living a low-impact life on a British smallholding; reviews of the latest books including a book about China’s grassroots environmental movement, and a guide to creating a domestic life that produces absolutely no waste; plus an interview with campaigner George Monbiot about his latest book Feral, and why he believes we currently have a dysfunctional relationship with nature; and lots, lots more.