wild in crisis intervention guides help save species
The Great Elephant Census results show 352,271 African savanna elephants in 18 countries, down 30% in only seven years, most killed to illegally supply ivory to markets in Asia. At this rate, this African icon could disappear from the wild within our lifetime.
Join us to help end The Ivory Poaching Crisis by taking action via the world’s first Wild in Crisis Call to Action Intervention Guide. Available soon for smart phones and tablets, this engaging mobile APP features breaking news about the crisis, interviews with leading conservationists, a wildlife conservation directory, how-to guides and other effective tools and resources designed to inspire the Public become part of the solution to ensure a secure future for wild elephants across Africa.
Featuring an interview with world renowned conservation icon of Save the Elephants (STE), Dr. Iain Douglas-Hamilton, we learn what challenges he and his team face on the front line in the war against rampant poaching across Africa. Iain now travels the globe establishing critical coalitions to tackle the poaching crisis before elephant populations are further devastated. SAVE THE ELEPHANTS
The APP Resource Guide provides users with targeted news, effective how-to-guides for immediate results, and contact info and funding links to top NGOs working in Africa. Other valuable tools help the Public take action to end ivory poaching, trafficking and demand. Statistics, interactive maps, stunning slide shows, infographics and other features ensure the user an engaging experience.
Following the work of The David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust (DSWT), we witness the impact of poaching first-hand and the countless victims left behind, young elephant calves only a few days or weeks old many times. Inspiring images and videos effectively showcase this beloved sanctuary's critical operations in Africa to rescue and rehabilitate elephant orphans. THE DAVID SHELDRICK WILDLIFE TRUST
"In the end we will conserve only what we love; we will love only what we understand; and we will understand only what we are taught." Conservationist Baba Dioum