Caption: I’m helping to turn things around for wildlife cos with every upside down photo I post, @wrs.ig will pledge $1 towards wildlife conservation. @, @, and @, I want to see you upside down too! #TogetherforWildlife
*Terms & conditions apply. To make your pledge count, do make your Instagram account public.
(information accurate as on 31/03/2018)
Learn about our efforts to turn the situation around and help protect animals and their habitats. Small choices we make as individuals can collectively have a major
impact on our planet and its wildlife. Be inspired to do your part!
Owa coffee is grown in a wildlife-friendly manner to preserve the rainforest habitats of endangered Javan gibbons and provides a source of income for the farmers.
Save wildlife and benefit the community by purchasing Owa coffee available at The Wild Deli. Enjoy a cup or purchase the coffee beans – 30¢ from every purchase go towards conservation efforts.
We fund projects in Singapore and rest of Southeast Asia to protect threatened wildlife. Vote for your favourite project in-park to show support – Javan Gibbon, King Cobra or Southern River Terrapin.
You are making a difference just by visiting our wildlife parks—50¢ of your paid admission ticket goes towards conservation efforts in the region. Do you also know that by participating in our animal token feeding sessions, all proceeds go towards wildlife conservation too?
Skip the queue! Buy your admission tickets online and save* up to 15%!
*Local residents exclusive.
Between 4,000 and 4,500 in the wild, Javan gibbons face severe habitat loss caused by increasing land use for human development. The primates end up in fragmented pockets of forests which are too small to support them.
Find out more on how we pave the way for gibbon conservation!
Pangolins are the world’s most heavily trafficked mammal, making it particularly challenging for conservationists across the world to prevent their eventual extinction. In Singapore, local pangolins are threatened by urbanisation as many pangolins frequently end up as roadkill on busy roads.
Find out more on how we support conservation and breeding efforts of the world's most poached mammal.
They were poached for their eggs and meat until they were thought to be extinct. A precious small group was rediscovered in 2001.
Find out how we support Wildlife Conservation Society in their efforts here.