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Through our White Papers, Animals on the Edge proposes global conservation plans that involve benefitting socially and economically communities that have to co-exist with wildlife, encouraging these communities to become stewards of the land and protectors of the animals that depend upon it - saving wildlife by helping people. Listed below are the projects that we are currently involved with, that have come about due to the fieldwork and research we have so-far conducted.
While many of these projects are operated in partnership and are long-term commitments, we also accept that there is sometimes a need for more immediate and decisive action. When this is the case, Animals on the Edge will step in to provide emergency funding to save the lives of animals that are affected by damaging human socio-economic conditions, as well as working towards securing habitat that will provide a home-for-life for endangered species.
With the Tatra Foundation, AOTE is removing non-functioning, life-threatening radio collars from previously tagged brown bears in the Tatra Mountains.
Over the course of several months, a team of biologists will survey Ghana’s wildlife and wild habitats from its northern border south to the Atlantic Ocean.
With less than 250 chamois left in the Tatra mountains, AOTE is researching ways of conserving the species, which is threatened by over-development across its habitat.
The aim of the project is to minimise the impact on forest habitat and wildlife caused by farming communities living at the edge of the buffer zone with Kanha NP.
The aim of the project is to conserve an area of old-growth rainforest bordering the Kinabatangan River that is habitat to orangutans and other endangered species.
The aim of the project is to save the lives of 74 lions that are part of a unique lion conservation initiative, currently threatened by the economic and political situation in Zimbabwe.
The aim of the project is to reduce the occurrence of retributive killing of carnivores - primarily bears, wolves and lynx - in and around the Tatra Mountains, Slovakia.
The project’s aim is to create a network of water sources within Kanha NP, encouraging deer into an area of the Park currently unsuited to tigers due to a lack of prey.