We’re raising urgent funds to protect Borneo’s displaced orangutans, provide the rehabilitation and care they desperately need and to safeguard their remaining forest. Please donate today - all gifts will be matched up to the value of $50,000 before March 31st!
Once you've unlocked the cage door and lifted a traumatised baby orangutan to freedom, you know that whatever they require from you to heal, become healthy and thrive again, you'll provide. You don't consider 'quick fixes'. You accept there's no single, guaranteed path to rehabilitation and no time frame you ...
Like too many male orangutans rescued from the illegal pet trade, Win Gayo is still caged. But his freedom is finally in reach, providing we can urgently raise the £21,000 our partners need to safely translocate him to remote but highly protected jungle.
We have news and it’s big! Following the cancellation of a logging lease, we've been given the opportunity to protect 39,000 acres of additional tropical rainforest!
Land encroachment is a massive threat to the future of the orangutan. Please help us stop them before it’s too late.
The 2.6 million hectare Leuser Ecosystem, located in the provinces of Aceh and North Sumatra, in Indonesia, is recognised as one of the world’s foremost irreplaceable protected areas by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature
Illegal encroachers are a massive threat to the future of the orangutan. Please help us stop them before it’s too late.
You donations will go directly to East Kalimantan, where our partner the Centre for Orangutan Protection (COP) are gearing up for more urgent orangutan rescues on the brink of the horrendous fire season.
Before legal protection was granted, this precious rainforest literally had the life sucked out of it. Loggers destroyed thousands of hectares of forest, and cut man-made canals deep into the forest floor to remove the ancient trees. These canals drained what had been moist peat swamps, leaving them dried, degraded ...
All orangutans are critically endangered but the threats facing the recently discovered Tapanuli orangutan species go beyond words. With only 800 remaining in a fragment of forest in North Sumatra, their survival quite literally hangs in the balance.
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