SUPPORT TIGERS IN THE WILD

TIGERS NEED YOUR HELP

Did you know that 95% of the world’s tigers have been wiped out over the past century and that there are now more captive tigers left in countries such as China and the United States than animals left in the wild?

Why?

Because humans encroach on and degrade their habitats and hunt them to supply their body parts to meet the booming demand. Tiger bones are ground up for traditional medicines, the fangs and claws turned into amulets, their skins used as trophies and rugs, and their meat eaten as exotic dishes. Renowned for their mythical power and physical strength, tigers and their body parts are status symbols that command high prices on the black market.  

 
 

FREELAND'S TIGER FIGHT: SUCCESS STORIES

BENGAL TIGER

Bengal Tiger

Freeland trains frontline forest guards on anti-poaching tasks and wildlife crime investigation. This combination of tactics in practice helps protect the Bengal tiger and biodiversity of habitats in India.

INDOCHINESE TIGER

Thailand’s Indochinese Tiger

Freeland helped rural villagers climb out of poverty, while establishing an elite ranger force to fight off exploitative traffickers and save this endangered big cat from extinction. It is now a breeding, climbing population.

FREELAND'S TIGER-PROTECTING PROGRAMS

SURVIVING TOGETHER

The Surviving Together program works closely with protected area managers, rangers, and surrounding communities to address the root causes of environmental degradation, and strengthen conservation protection.

 

Surviving Together is designed to meet local needs, and invests in existing and emerging leaders in protected areas and communities to ensure better support of sustainable protection systems that can be refined, tailored and replicated.

PROTECT, DETECT & C-TOC

Training frontline rangers of protected areas, investigators to identify wildlife crime, and local law enforcement agencies to help them illuminate, analyze and disrupt illicit supply chains involved in trafficking. 

FREELAND'S TIGER FIGHT IN THE NEWS

Tigers Need Conservation, Not Conversation

  Bank Transfer Donation Details:

Account Name : Freeland Foundation

Account Number : 001-9-51936-0

Bank Name : Bank Of Ayudhya Public Company Limited

Bank Address : 550 Ploenchit road, Lumpini, Pathumwan, Bangkok Thailand 10330

SWIFT  CODE : AYUDTHBK

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