Art for a Change

Meet our FANTASTIC partners

We could not be more proud to show you these teams. These are hardworking, game changing, genuine rescue and rehabilitation centres. We have learned so much from each of them, and with your help we aim to assist them in their work. 

“At the Orphaned Wildlife Center our goal is to provide safety and nurturing to animals that are truly orphaned and prepare them to be returned to a life in the wild. Through our efforts, we hope to encourage people to respect and enjoy our native wildlife.

None of the animals are taught “tricks” or asked to do anything. They are simply members of our family.”

Today, The Orangutan Project is a dynamic, fast-growing and successful not-for-profit organisation that supports a wide range of critical projects that address the holistic problem facing remaining fragmented orangutan populations – including fighting deforestation and habitat loss at the highest level. 

The projects funded by The Orangutan Project not only include direct orangutan conservation, such as orangutan rescue, rehabilitation and release programs, but also forest habitat protection and regeneration, education, research and local community partnerships. 

Providing response and rehabilitation capacity for stranded or injured marine animals through the creation of a world-class hospital, rehabilitation center, and oil spill response facility for marine mammals, sea turtles, and sea birds.

SR3 is a collaborative organization, supported by the community. They are dedicated to advancing the welfare of marine life in the Pacific Northwest.

Elephants are highly intelligent and self-aware beings, therefore their needs can only be met when living in the wild in their natural family groups. This is the goal of the International Elephant Project’s adoption program.

 

“In today’s world our wildlife faces ever increasing challenges in their daily quest for survival as they share the space with humans. The immediate and obvious threats arise from death or injury due to such things as  cars, trains, barb wire fencing and poaching. Furthermore, the continuous loss of habitat, ignorance of wildlife needs, public reactions and resulting government actions plus a general lack of data to assist in the creation of rules and laws that secure wildlife survival, pose a monumental hurdle in the quest to provide living space for wild animals.”

The Sumatran tiger is critically endangered, with as little as 300 left in the wild. By adopting a tiger, supporting our habitat protection program, or giving a regular donation, you can make a meaningful and direct contribution to their survival.