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Please Help Clouded Leopards
Please help save clouded leopards.
Just 5,000 of these elusive and enigmatic creatures now remain in the wild.
Logging and palm oil plantations are seeing their forest homes torn apart, their last remaining strongholds fragmented into smaller and smaller patches of forest.
In areas like the Cardamom mountains in Cambodia, habitat loss is driving clouded leopards into areas filled with lethal snares that indiscriminately kill anything unfortunate enough to cross their path.
Despite being protected by law, they are also frequently illegally hunted for their coats or even served in restaurants as a delicacy for wealthy tourists.
Their population is in steep decline. We must act now to save these beautiful big cats.
In the Cardamom mountains, community wardens offer a silver lining. These brave men and women patrol the forests day in, day out, dismantling any snares they find and thwarting the efforts of those who would set more.
But we need your support.
Fauna & Flora can provide these courageous men and women with the tools they need to carry out their vital mission, from sturdy boots and cosy hammocks to cutting-edge GPS kits.
The fate of the clouded leopard hangs in the balance, and every donation counts. So please, donate now to help save these magnificent creatures and ensure that their species thrives for generations to come.
Adult clouded leopard, neofelis nebulosa. Credit: slowmotiongli / Adobe Stock
Fauna & Flora have been working tirelessly to save species including the clouded leopard in the Cardamom Mountains, Cambodia, for the last decade. This spectacular landscape comprises dense rainforest, mysterious mangroves, and wild wetlands. This region is bursting with biodiversity, including over 60 globally threatened animal species and 17 globally threatened trees.
Community wardens patrol the area, removing snares and protecting the precious creatures that live in this unique region. These teams are made up of extraordinary local community members, who traverse over 100km each month, painstakingly spotting and removing snares, as well as reporting other threats such as illegal logging and poaching.
These wardens are highly skilled in carrying out biomonitoring and data-gathering activities, which are essential to understanding wildlife in the region and helping to save them.
Fauna & Flora is the world’s oldest international conservation charity. Over the last 100 years, we have been on almost every frontline of conservation and literally saved species from extinction. We work to protect plants and animals around the globe – never wasting enormous sums of money on excessive publicity or silly gimmicks – instead spending 94% of our income on charitable activities.
If you value the natural world – if you think it should be protected for its own sake as well as humanity’s – then please support Fauna & Flora International.
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