1.    Conservation of biodiversity: Wildlife biologists study wildlife populations and their habitats to understand how to protect and conserve biodiversity. By conducting research on threatened and endangered species, they can develop strategies to manage their populations and habitats to ensure their survival.

2.    Protection of ecosystems: Wildlife biologists study the interactions between wildlife and their environment, which is important for maintaining healthy ecosystems. They work to protect habitats and ensure that ecosystems can support a wide variety of species.

3.    Management of wildlife populations: Wildlife biologists develop management plans to regulate the size and health of wildlife populations. They work with government agencies, non-profit organizations, and other stakeholders to develop policies and regulations related to wildlife conservation and management.

4.    Understanding human-wildlife interactions: Wildlife biologists study the impacts of human activities on wildlife populations and habitats. They work to develop strategies to mitigate those impacts and to promote coexistence between humans and wildlife.

5.    Education and outreach: Wildlife biologists communicate their research findings and recommendations to the public, policymakers, and other stakeholders through reports, presentations, and other media. They work to educate the public about the importance of wildlife conservation and the impacts of human activities on wildlife.