A total of 367 new species have been discovered in Southeast Asia, according to a new report by the World Wildlife Fund.
The species — which include 290 plants, 28 reptiles, 24 fish, 21 amphibians, three mammals and one bird — were found in the Greater Mekong region in 2012 and 2013. The area, which consists of the countries through which the Mekong River travels, is not new to such discoveries: 1,710 new organisms were found between 1997 and 2011 in the same region.
The WWF provided images of several of the new species, which can be seen in their report.
Editor’s note: This report has been changed to reflect the following correction. The report was issued by the World Wildlife Fund, not the World Wildlife Foundation, as originally reported.