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Save the Wildlife & Wildlife Corridors


What are wildlife corridors?

Wild animals have their own paths – and have done so for centuries. Elephants walk in the front line. They share their knowledge of these paths from generation to generation, ensuring the preservation of their species and that of the many wild animals that follow. These paths are called "corridors". 
Everything is interconnected and the elephants are followed by other herd animals such as zebras, gnus and antelopes. They in turn are followed by predators like lions, cheetahs and hyenas. In the national parks, the wild animals and their corridors are protected. But wild animals know no borders. Their corridors walk further.

What is the current situation?

Various inconveniences such as human intrusion into the natural environment of wildlife through poaching, poor living conditions of the local community, lack of awareness and activities such as charcoal burning, land encroachment, ranching and poor land use plans lead to blockage of wildlife corridors and endanger wildlife outside the protected area. This results in loss of biodiversity.
This situation has led several stakeholders to come together and launch a special campaign called. Save the Wildlife and Wildlife Corridors (STWWC). 
To save this precious heritage.

What we do

  • Identification and assessment of wildlife corridors
    We continuously collect and record data on the current status of corridors.


  • Community awareness and conservation education
    We educate and raise awareness among communities near wildlife corridors about the importance of conservation.


  • Training and employment for local people
    Only through integration and education can we mitigate human-wildlife conflict.


  • Afforestation
    We build tree nurseries to serve as a source of trees for reforestation of the degraded corridors.

  • Biodiversity conservation
    We are introducing technologies that will help defuse human-wildlife conflict and thus promote wildlife conservation.


  • Collaborations
    We combine the efforts and skills of wildlife conservation organisations in resource mobilisation and joint campaigns for wildlife and corridor conservation in Tanzania.

    We work closely with the government and obtain the necessary permits from the relevant authorities to work inside and outside the corridors.


This is what STWWC stands for


Preserving wildlife


Protecting wildlife corridors

Defusing human-wildlife conflicts 


Promoting conservation education 


Promoting education and employment

for local people 


Supporting the livelihood of the local communities


Reforestation of natural environments 


Volunteering for conservation activities


Anti-poaching activities 

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