Adoptions

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Safari News ADOPTIONS PROGRAMME

Do you have a passion for conservation and want to help those on the ground with their daily work? If you are unable to get your hands dirty by joining in as a volunteer, you can make a difference in another way.

Through the Safari News Adoptions Programme, you will have the opportunity to donate to a worthy cause. Funds will go to a credible organisation linked to the endangered species you have chosen.

We have selected a few options to start with, but will expand on this and add more organisations as time goes on. Select your species below by clicking on the image and make a contribution.

Included in every adoption -  our ‘thank you’ to you  -  from the animals  … 
  • A personalised adoption certificate listing the ‘species’ that you have chosen to adopt / support
  • A ‘species’ and ‘location’ fact sheet, including image of species
  • A quarterly newsletter on the progress being made with the species
  • Annual financial updates, included in one of the quarterly newsletters

IN PROUD PARTNERSHIP WITH CCFA

Do you have a passion for conservation and want to help those on the ground with their daily work? If you are unable to get your hands dirty by joining in as a volunteer, you can make a difference in another way. Through the Safari News Adoptions Programme, you will have the opportunity to donate to a worthy cause. Funds will go to a credible organisation linked to the endangered species you have chosen. We have selected a few options to start with, but will expand on this and add more organisations as time goes on. Select your species and make a contribution.

Included in every adoption -  our ‘thank you’ to you  -  from the animals  … 
  • A personalised adoption certificate listing the ‘species’ that you have chosen to adopt / support
  • A ‘species’ and ‘location’ fact sheet, including image of species
  • A quarterly newsletter on the progress being made with the species
  • Annual financial updates, included in one of the quarterly newsletters

IN PROUD PARTNERSHIP WITH CCFA

Okapi

The okapi is a shy forest-dweller from the Democratic Republic of Congo. The species has strongholds in Okapi Wildlife Reserve and Maiko National Park, and is listed as endangered. Threats include illegal mining, logging and hunting for bushmeat.

Rhino

White rhino graze on grass while black rhino are found in thorny thickets and dense bush, nibbling on twigs and leaves. The magnificent African icon can easily be recognised by the horn on its forehead, but this has also been the reason for the ruthless slaughter of the species.

West African
chimpanzee

The critically endangered West African chimpanzee has already disappeared in Benin, Togo and Burkina Faso due to deforestation, poaching, and capture for the pet trade.

Southern
ground-hornbill

Southern ground-hornbill groups usually consisting of two to nine birds are led by a breeding female, an alpha male and male helpers. They are listed as endangered in South Africa, with an estimated 417 breeding groups.

Ring-tailed
lemur

The ring-tailed lemur is one of the most distinguished lemur species because of its black and white tail. There are approximately 5 000 of these endangered primates left in Madagascar.

Okapi

The okapi is a shy forest-dweller from the Democratic Republic of Congo. The species has strongholds in Okapi Wildlife Reserve and Maiko National Park, and is listed as endangered. Threats include illegal mining, logging and hunting for bushmeat.

Rhino

White rhino graze on grass while black rhino are found in thorny thickets and dense bush, nibbling on twigs and leaves. The magnificent African icon can easily be recognised by the horn on its forehead, but this has also been the reason for the ruthless slaughter of the species.

West African chimpanzee

The critically endangered West African chimpanzee has already disappeared in Benin, Togo and Burkina Faso due to deforestation, poaching, and capture for the pet trade.

Southern ground-hornbill

Southern ground-hornbill groups usually consisting of two to nine birds are led by a breeding female, an alpha male and male helpers. They are listed as endangered in South Africa, with an estimated 417 breeding groups.

Ring-tailed lemur

The ring-tailed lemur is one of the most distinguished lemur species because of its black and white tail. There are approximately 5 000 of these endangered primates left in Madagascar.

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