Just off the press – see CCF Namibia 2018 Annual Report. Canadians contributed to CCF Namibia close to $120,000 toward four programs: the livestock guarding dog program, cheetah care and education for farmers and future conservationists. We also had two generous donors who paid for the construction of a dorm at CCF Centre to accommodate
For Immediate Release CHEETAH CONSERVATION FUND WARNS CHEETAH TRAFFICKING CRISIS IN HORN OF AFRICA REACHING EPIDEMIC STATUS WASHINGTON, D.C. (April 4, 2019) – With 23 cubs intercepted from the illegal wildlife trade now under its care at its temporary shelter in Hargeisa, Somaliland, Cheetah Conservation Fund (CCF) warns the growing cheetah poaching crisis in the Horn of Africa
We are so please when we receive letters, e-mails and pictures from Canadian children letting us now about their passion for the cheetah. Many of them have celebrated their birthday in honour of the cheetah and raised money for the cause. We encourage children to be advocates in their schools and explain to their classmates
Over the past 5 years, Canadians have donated close to $425,000 to key programs run by Cheetah Conservation Fund in Namibia. Our Canadian charity run solely by volunteers and is proud to be directing 98% of all donations directly to Namibia. The next 15 years are critical to the survival of the cheetah in
CCF’s student intern program provides outstanding opportunities for students to deepen their learning and practical experience in a wide range of disciplines, including biology, animal science, genetics, and conservation. Students working on under-graduate and graduate degrees complete their research projects at the Centre while benefitting from CCF’s extensive staff expertise. As well, CCF has a
by Marializ, a long time supporter from British Columbia We recently enjoyed an overnight stay at CCF Namibia. Being cheetah fans and supporters of the cause to save them, spending time at the centre was the realization of a dream. It was also a pleasure and a privilege that helped us understand the true meaning
Cheetah cubs need to be with their mother until they are fully grown to survive as adults! by Jameson Bowman, guest writer Female cheetahs are solitary creatures where males and females only coming together to mate. When a female and male mate, they spend 2-3 days copulating multiple times. Once impregnated, the female returns to her solitary
Learn more about the threats, importance of saving the cheetah and some solutions supported by Canadians.
For non-member of the Rideau Club, you need to indicate that you would like to attend event for Dr. Laurie Marker on April 17th sponsored by Rideau Club member Robert Peck. SOLD OUT [email protected]
This event will take place at a restaurant in Ottawa. Once we know the number of people interested we will confirm the venue. It is meant to be an informal gathering allowing people to talk to Laurie and converse over dinner. Laurie will provide some updates of the activities taking place to save the cheetah.