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© WWF-Hong Kong

Human activity is putting immense pressure on many wildlife populations both on land and sea. WWF is focused on helping to reverse this trend by using science and innovation to help revive their numbers, but we need your help to support these initiatives.

Our fundraising project spotlights seven threatened species and two other projects that focus on work vital to our ecosystem. Help us conserve wildlife and protect species from extinction!

   
  • Why: Development in the Yangtze Basin region is fragmenting forests, isolating panda populations and decreasing the chances and quality of panda breeding.
  • Goal: Improve the state of pandas’ crucial habitats outside nature reserves, particularly in areas that serve as a panda corridor between nature reserves.
 
  • Why: Reduce the number of sea turtle bycatch in the region
  • Goal: Work with Vietnamese fisheries in the adoption of circle hook fishing gear as the means to significantly reduce bycatch of vulnerable and endangered turtle species.
 
  • Why: Heavy marine traffic and ongoing reclamation on South Lantau waters is putting even more pressure on the highly vulnerable Chinese white dolphin population.
  • Goal: To continue monitoring the effects of construction development on Chinese white dolphin and finless porpoise by tracking their distribution and behaviour in the area.

  https://apps5.wwf.org.hk/forest/?page_id=36619&lang=zh  
  • Why: Protect Myanmar’s endangered gibbons from electrocution due to new uninsulated powerlines being set up in rural villages
  • Goal: Raise funds to install insulation on powerline projects in Myanmar villages
 
  • Why: The Indonesian island of Sumatra has lost 55% of its natural forest cover that hundreds of species rely on, including the endangered Sumatran tiger and four other big cat species.
  • Goal: Help us rebuild Sumatra’s forest by planting 2,000 trees in Rimbang Baling.
 
  • Why: Eastern Hoolock gibbons in Myanmar are under threat from forest fragmentation, making urgent forest restoration crucial to save them
  • Goal: To plant 3,000 trees in the proposed Zalon-Taung National Park in Myanmar’s norther Sagaing Region