It isn’t easy to run a 24 hour rescue program; it is even more daunting in a city like Delhi. Many might believe in a city with millions of people that there wouldnâ€™t be much wildlife. However, that isnâ€™t the case. Therefore, Wildlife SOS is here to
In the early hours of 3rd December 2012, Wildlife SOS team in Bangalore headed by Dr Arun A Sha received an SOS call from the DFO Tumkur Division, Karnataka Forest Department about a sloth bear trapped in a snare. This was a very unusual case and we had
In 2009, Wildlife SOS along with an international NGO coalition was able to bring an effective end to the dancing bear trade in India. However, other threats to bears in India remain.
An Internation Bear Association (IBA) conference kicks off today in Delhi, jointly organised by the Ministry of
Read the newspapers story about 3 rescued cubs who were reunited with their mother.
By Vinay Datla
Titli was an 8 month old bear cub when she was rescued from Mirzapur. She is now two and half years old and she has been with us for more than a year. She is now like a butterfly with fully grown wings. Her muzzle wound is hardly visible and is
By Sharon St. Joan
When Maya arrived at the Wildlife SOS Elephant Rescue Centre at Mathura, she weighed 3,890 kilos (8,558 pounds). That may sound like a lot, but for a big elephant like Maya it wasnâ€™t. She was really skinny; she never seemed to get enough to eat at the circus,
Dr. Ilayaraja recently attended the â€˜Asian Meeting on Zoo and Wildlife Medicine/Conservationâ€™ in Bangkok, Thailand. He presented several veterinary papers on some medical findings Wildlife SOS has made with treating rescued â€˜dancing bearsâ€™ and elephants. The papers included the wound healing of a severely injured and malnourished elephant, as well as
This is the third interview in a series that we are doing on the great people who make the work at Wildlife SOS possible. This interview is with Dr. Raja, who is the Senior Veterinary Officer, at the Agra Bear Rescue Facility. His dedication has kept our bears healthy and happy
This is part 2 of the interview with Dr. Yaduraj.
5.) Tell us about a typical day for you.
Typically, my day starts at 6.30 am when our elephants are out on their morning walk. Observing them during this walk gives me a good idea about their normal body functioning
Working with elephants is a dream that many people have. But what is it really like to work with an animal that can weigh more than five tons or 5,000 kg? We bring you our 4th interview in a series that we are doing on the people who