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RESEARCH NOW SHOWS


LAOS


IVORY


MARKET

AS THE FASTEST GROWING
IN THE WORLD

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WATCH THE NEW
ELEPHANT CRISIS FUND FILM
NARRATED BY ECF SUPPORTER


LEONARDO


DiCAPRIO

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WITNESS HOW BEEHIVE FENCES
CHANGE LIVES AND SAVE ELEPHANTS.
WATCH THE VIDEO OF


ELEPHANTS


AND BEES

save the elephants, elephant herds, elephants, poaching, ivory poaching, say no to ivory, STE, wildlife conservation, wildlife, elephant tusks, Samburu National Reserve, Kenya, tracking, elephant tracking

EXPERIENCE SAMBURU NATIONAL RESERVE
AND THE WORK OF SAVE THE ELEPHANTS
THROUGH VIRTUAL REALITY


VISIT OUR


STORY SPHERES

PAGE FOR THIS FIRST TIME EVER EXPERIENCE

Our Mission

Our mission is to secure a future for elephants and to sustain the beauty and ecological integrity of the places they live; to promote man’s delight in their intelligence and the diversity of their world, and to develop a tolerant relationship between the two species.

Why Save Elephants?

Elephants are Africa’s gardeners and landscape engineers, planting seeds and creating habitat wherever they roam.

Without urgent action to save their species, elephants could be gone from the wild within a single generation.

100,000 elephants in Africa were killed for their ivory in just three years between the years 2010 & 2012.

Our Projects

Though primarily based in Samburu National Reserve, Kenya, we have projects across Africa focussing on radio-tracking elephants and community conservation carrying out rigorous studies of elephants, including elephant collaring and more recently, sophisticated elephant tracking techniques. The mission of STE is to secure a future for elephants in harmony with people. Our rationale is to plan conservation of elephants and their environment through research on movements, ecology, and behaviour, and through community programmes, and to look at conservation from an elephant’s point of view which we do through our projects.

How You Can Help

Over the last years our world-leading conservation efforts have been possible thanks to the dedication and generosity of loyal supporters. To join them you can donate in a number of ways:

save the elephants, elephant, elephants are important, why elephants are important, STE, wildlife conservation, wildlife, elephant tusks, Samburu National Reserve, Kenya, Elephant Crisis Fund, ECF, WCN, World Conservation Network, Leonardo DiCaprio Foundation

Elephants are fast disappearing from the wild. Without urgent, international action they could be gone within a generation. The Elephant Crisis Fund provides rapid, catalytic support for the most effective projects designed to stop the killing, thwart traffickers and end the demand for ivory. 100% of all donations reach the field.

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Save the Elephants is funded almost entirely by private donations. It is only through the generous support of donors that we are able to continue our important elephant conservation work. We rely entirely on funds, grants and donations from around the world, so thank you for helping us to secure a future for these fascinating creatures.

save the elephants, elephant, elephants are important, why elephants are important, STE, wildlife conservation, wildlife, elephant tusks, Samburu National Reserve, Kenya, education, support a child, child education

Our unique brand of conservation education encourages students to become ambassadors of their rich environment. We also give opportunities to friends around the world to help educate young minds and improve the infrastructure of their schools. Sponsor a child & help build a future for wildlife.

Latest From Our Blog

As the African landscape changes, the need to discover where elephants travel and how the expansion of new infrastructure could impact their movement and their lives is more urgent than ever. Understanding elephants as individuals, mapping their ...

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Human population growth is a reality that conservationists must reckon with. Africa’s human population is expected to nearly double by the year 2050. "Not only are our elephants having their natural movement corridors cut by infrastructure developments like highways and railways but we are also seeing significant increase in the farmer-elephant conflict. At Save the Elephants we’re working closely with the Kenya Wildlife Service to monitor the impact of these development projects to identify areas for corridor protection through radio tracking and collaring of key elephants. We’re also testing the use of beehive fences to reduce this particular level of conflict" Dr. Lucy King
#Humanelephantcoexistance
#SaveTheElephants
#Worthmorealive

www.theguardian.com/environment/2017/jun/07/how-can-humans-elephants-better-coexist
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