We persevere until we deliver real, lasting solutions.
No challenge is too big for us For more than 110 years, we’ve bridged cultures and connected continents to champion peace, fight illiteracy and poverty, promote clean water and sanitation, and fight disease.
Yet local communities rely on natural resources for their livelihoods, and encroachment from agriculture, grazing and settlement is shrinking the...
Read more African Wildlife Foundation is devoted entirely to, and ever-present in, African wildlife conservation and sustainable development—recognizing and responding to critical threats in a multifaceted way.
African Wildlife Foundation is devoted entirely to, and ever-present in, African wildlife conservation and sustainable development—recognizing and responding to critical threats in a multifaceted way.
With the planet’s human population projected to reach 9 billion by 2050, the demand for arable land to produce food, fuel and fiber is on the rise.
Both the lion and the cheetah are now classified as Vulnerable by the IUCN, with as few as 23,000 and 10,000 individuals...
As they face a combination of threats — retaliatory killings by livestock Read More Wildlife trafficking keeps the poaching industry alive.Adapting to their recent human neighbors, vervet monkeys steal food and raid crops.As a result, humans mass-poison the monkeys to defend their food sources.Rotary unites more than a million people Through Rotary clubs, people from all continents and cultures come together to exchange ideas, and form friendships and professional connections while making a difference in their backyards and around the world.We take action locally and globally Each day, our members pour their passion, integrity, and intelligence into completing projects that have a lasting impact.Feature Story Sneaking into Boko Haram’s back yard to rescue girls wasn’t what a university president had planned on, but she, a Rotary Club and community leaders braved “dangerous territory” in Nigeria and started programs to feed and education refugees – whose number eventually swelled to 400,000.