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Animal Adoption
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WWF Animal Adoptions
Adopt a wild animal for yourself or a friend, and help The WWF safeguard the future of some species.


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WWF - Adopt an Animal

Adopt a wild animal for yourself or a friend, and help The WWF safeguard the future of these species and tackle some of the biggest conservation challenges facing our world today. Our six animals are all real wild animals - located in a project area funded or run by WWF, not a sanctuary or zoo.

Adopt any of these animals from as little as £3.00 a month and the WWf will send you a Welcome Pack, containing: a certificate, a print of your animal, facts about the species, a greetings card, tips on a 'greener' lifestyle, WWF screensavers, and a soft toy. You'll also receive quarterly updates.

Zhu Xiong the Giant Panda was only three years old when she was found in a small farming village in the Pingwu district of China. WWF staff moved her to the Wanglang reserve, the oldest and most remote reserve in China, where she joined 30 other pandas.

Malu Pothi a Bengal Tiger lives in Suklaphanta Wildlife Reserve, in Nepal. Like all tigers, she is shy and elusive, and maintains a relatively fixed home range in the north-eastern part of the reserve. She has given birth to three cubs - all now fend for themselves.

The Ileach pod of Bottlenose Dolphins live off the coast of Scotland. They are often seen around the Island of Islay, which is how they got their name.

Koyah an Orang-utan lives in the northern part of Ulu Segama Forest Reserve in eastern Sabah, Borneo. Koyah is a baby orang-utan estimated to be about 9 months old and her mother Ibu (meaning mother in Malay) still cares for Koyah. She is one of less than 63,000 orang-utans estimated to survive in the wild today.

Kiruba, the Asian Elephant lives in Corbett National Park, in the Terai Arc lowlands of India. She has a son and a daughter, and is the dominant female in an extended family of more than 20 elephants. As the matriarch of the group she is relied upon to find food, water and safe

Kinyanjui, the black Rhino is lucky. He has escaped the poachers who have slaughtered 95 per cent of rhino populations in recent decades. He is now one of less than 500 black rhinos left alive in Kenya.

WWF-UK is a registered charity (Registration No. 1081247)



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