This project helps restore the wild population of the Southern river terrapin in its range in Cambodia.Learn more
Protection of their homes and nests in order to restore them in healthy numbers in the wild.
The risk of disease transmission is an important consideration in animal reintroduction programmes. By determining the presence of Hepatitis B virus in wild pileated gibbons compared to those under human care, Wildlife Alliance’s study will help guide pileated gibbon reintroduction in southwest Cambodia.
We are helping BirdLife International (Asia) and partners to stop vulture populations from dwindling further by providing vultures supplemental food resource and nest protection, supporting efforts to control use of chemicals harmful to vultures as well as raise community awareness.
The Cantor’s giant softshell turtles need as much help as possible to be kept out of people’s kitchen. Unsustainable hunting for consumption, exacerbated by habitat disruption has led to the disappearance of the turtle from most of its range. By guarding their nests and building community awareness, Wildlife Conservation Society is working hard to slow its decline.
More than 140 rangers protect the Cardamom Rainforest—one of the largest intact tropical rainforest ecosystems in Southeast Asia—from illegal activities such as hunting and logging. By ensuring the well being and welfare of these rangers, and supporting judicial follow-up of illegal activities, we work with Wildlife Alliance to strengthen efforts against wildlife crime.
We are helping the Angkor Centre for Conservation of Biodiversity (ACCB) establish a dedicated Bengal florican conservation breeding facility. With less than 150 wild adult floricans remaining, the recent successes of the species under human care at ACCB has refreshed efforts to save it from extinction.