UPDATES
FEATURED Stories
Pakke, July 16, 2014: Our vet Dr Jahan Ahmed based at the Centre for Bear Rehabilitation and Conservation (CBRC) in Pakke, Arunachal Pradesh, played mid-wife and facilitated birth of five beautiful copper-headed trinket (Coelognathus radiatus) snakes Read more
Armabada, July 15, 2014: Read and discover the secrets of a 'lake' with WTI officer S Goutham, as he dives and finds an entire carpet of jellyfish at the lake bed in Gujarat! Read more
Bandipur Tiger Reserve, July 15, 2014: Read an account by WTI's Shaleen Attre as she talks about going on an anti-snare walk in Bandipur Tiger Reserve, led by the staff of the Special Tiger Protection Force (STPF). Read more
Exploring human-elephant conflict situations, a recent survey by wildlife biologists including WTI's K Ramkumar on people’s perception on elephant depredation and conservation around Coimbatore forests has produced some very interesting results! Read more
FEATURED PROJECTS
The Centre for Bear Rehabilitation and Conservation (CBRC) is the first specialised rehabilitation centre for Asiatic black bears in India. Supported by the Ministry of Environment and Forests (MoEF), the centre was established jointly by the Arunachal Pradesh Forest Department, International Fund for Animal Welfare (IFAW) and Wildlife Trust of India (WTI) in 2002, with an aim to rehabilitate displaced cubs back into the wild.
The Coral Reef Recovery Project is a joint venture of the Gujarat Forest Department and Wildlife Trust of India (WTI) supported by the Tata Chemicals Limited (TCL) which seeks to develop and implement appropriate strategies for the conservation of Mithapur Reef, situated 12 km south of the Gulf of Kachchh in Gujarat. The project with initial support received from the World Land Trust, is also working in the recovery of coral reefs in Marine National Park.
Wild Aid, is the first project started by the Wildlife Trust of India. It owes its genesis to the realisation that wildlife in India was threatened by innumerable emergencies that required urgent response. Through Rapid Action Projects and EDDGs, WTI attempts to negate the threat or helps animals in crisis and distress, be in in floods, forest fires, or disease epidemics or human development.

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