Tuesday, July 23, 2024

The Sheldrick Wildlife Trust Kenya

Nikki, my wife, and I went on our first safari this year. We spent a whole week in Kenya exploring the…

By Chan , in Travel , at April 1, 2024

Nikki, my wife, and I went on our first safari this year. We spent a whole week in Kenya exploring the beautiful reserves, marveling at its wildlife, and admiring the stunning scenery.

On our way home, I picked up a magazine. In it was an article about Sheldrick Wildlife Trust. This led me to donate to this worthy charity.

SSheldrick Wildlife Trust was created to protect Africa’s wildlife and preserve habitats to ensure the survival of all wild animals. Its purpose is to protect and conserve wildlife in Kenya.

The projects of the trust are diverse, both in terms of geography and topics. They include anti-poaching and protecting the environment.

Sheldrick Wildlife Trust is a conservation organization that was founded by a family who loved Kenya and its wilderness. It is one of East Africa’s pioneering organizations in wildlife and habitat preservation.

The Orphans’ Project is the trust’s most acclaimed project. It allows it to rescue orphaned elephants, rhinos, and other wild animals in Kenya, then rehabilitate them, raise them by hand, and finally release them into the wild so they can have their own family.

After reading the article, I immediately went to their website and signed up for both an adopted rhino and an elephant.

Maxwell was saved in February 2007 when rescuers found a yearling wandering without his mother. Maxwell was rescued in February 2007 when rescuers heard a baby rhino crying and saw a yearling running around aimlessly with no sign of his mother.

Maxwell, who is around 13 years of age, has found his forever family with the Nairobi Nursery Trust. He is a happy rhino who loves to be stroked and enjoys bananas. Click here to learn more about Maxwell.

A call was received on 30th January of this year regarding an orphaned elephant that had been watched for more than two weeks at the Oloisukut Conservancy in the Masai Mara in the hopes that she would return to her herd. She was abandoned, and her condition began to deteriorate. The authorities decided unanimously to save her.

Nabulu took some time to settle in, as she was so used to being alone. She had also experienced trauma. But now she is able to find companionship and care with the other orphans at the Sheldrick Wildlife Trust Nairobi Nursery. Learn more about Nabulu by visiting.