Two Ways to Donate
Donate to the Fund
Donate to a Protected Area
MAKE A DIFFERENCE
Support your chosen Ranger unit with a £25 suggested donation, bringing rangers back to the field and ensure a future for wildlife.
Every dollar donated will be matched by the Scheinberg Relief Fund, doubling your generous contribution.
Your Conservation Impact
Number of Protected Areas Better Managed With Rangers Back to Work
Number of Square Kilometers Better Patrolled
Number of Endangered Species Better Protected
Your Conservation Impact
Number of Rangers Better Supported
Number of Livelihoods Directly Supported
Number of Countries Across Africa Supported
Your Impact Amplified
Wildlife Rangers across Africa are the guardians of wildlife and ecosystems. Give today and your donation will be matched by the Scheinberg Relief Fund, amplifying your impact to bring thousands of frontline Wildlife Rangers back to the field.
Support a Protected Area
Support your chosen Ranger unit with a £25 suggested donation, bring rangers back to the field and ensure a future for wildlife. Every dollar donated will be matched by the Scheinberg Relief Fund, doubling your generous contribution.
Participating Protected Areas
The following protected areas are participating in the Wildlife Ranger Challenge and will be eligible recipients of the Ranger Fund to support the work of their field-based rangers. Support your chosen Ranger unit, with a £25 suggested donation.
African Parks is participating in the Wildlife Ranger Challenge to help raise needed funds for rangers across Africa. On October 3rd, African Parks’ entire ranger unit of 1,000 rangers will be running 21km within the 18 parks under their management.
Rangers safeguard Karingani's rhino populations a by patrolling, gathering and reporting environmental data, and minimizing incursions into the reserve.
Rangers monitor the largest recorded population of green turtles in Mozambique, along with more than 180 species of coral and 300 species of reef fish.
Community Game Scouts are critical to maintaining the health and vitality of this rich wildlife habitat and migratory corridor.
Anti-poaching units are tasked with protecting the conservation integrity of the reserve. Rangers use information gathered during patrols, night activities, and other field activities to combat wildlife crime impacting the reserve.
Rangers patrol key bongo habitats in Aberdare National Park.
Rangers working deep within the forest have kept the mountain bongo from becoming extinct in the wild.
The mountain bongo is a critically endangered species found only in the dense forests of Kenya.
Support your chosen Ranger unit, bring rangers back to the field and ensure a future for wildlife. Every dollar donated will be matched by the Scheinberg Relief Fund, doubling your generous contribution.
Rangers protect against threats such as elephant and bushmeat poaching, snaring, and illegal logging and mining on protected land.
CWF rangers are highly trained in anti-poaching work: snare detection, poacher apprehension, tracking and anti-tracking, use of GPS and radio, recognising signs of poachers, map reading, spoor and wildlife identification, patrol methods, non-verbal communications and the use of Spatial Monitoring and Reporting Tool (SMART), a digital data logging system.
Elephant poaching in Lower Zambezi National Park is down by more than 70% since 2016 due to ranger efforts.
Rangers' work tirelessly on a daily basis conducting anti-poaching patrols inside and outside the national park.
Rangers' work is is vital to the health and safety of BINP’s endangered mountain gorillas.
Rangers provide daily protection to gorilla families, remove snares, record evidence of illegal activities.
Rangers patrol for wildlife protections, wildlife rescues, problematic animal controls, de-snaring, control of habitat destructions, and wildlife monitoring.
African lions and black rhino may soon be reintroduced to the Nsumbu Mweru Ecosystem as a result of rangers' hard work.
Rangers protect Zambia's only black rhino population and the country’s largest elephant population.
Rangers roles are multifaceted—they work across law enforcement, wildlife monitoring, conservation management, community relations, and more.
Rangers deter illegal activity, apprehend poachers, and sweep for snares across the Greater Kafue Landscape.
Rangers work to protect the fauna and flora of Grumeti Concessions from illegal threats, particularly from poachers looking for bushmeat, ivory, rhino horn, cattle, and other natural resources from the area.
Rangers tirelessly patrol the forests and wetlands to make sure threatened species are protected and that natural resources are not being destroyed.
Rangers make the majority of armed poacher arrests and illegal firearms seizures in the area.
Elephants, lions, wild dogs, leopards, oryx, and aardwolves are found throughout Makame’s extensive wooded landscape.
In all areas the rangers' work is critical in supporting community owned and managed conservation areas.
Rangers protect one of the largest elephant populations in Africa.
Approximately 13 percent of Kenya’s rhino population makes its home among the Lewa-Borana landscape.
Rangers prevent wildlife loss and minimize risk to human and livestock health.
Rangers protect the natural resources of the Maasai community, conserving the wildlife and habitat of their land.
Rangers partner with the Kenya Wildlife Service to reduce poaching and forest destruction on Mt. Kenya.
Rangers face harsh terrain, high altitudes and challenging weather conditions on a daily basis to protect Mt Kenya’s ecosystem.
Lion cubs recently joined the resident pride, joining the leopards and elephants found throughout the park.
Due to ranger actions, the number of elephants killed for ivory in Northern Rangelands conservancies is down 96 percent since 2012.
Anti-poaching scouts carry out daily patrols throughout the Gwayi Conservancy and areas surrounding Hwange National Park.
Through rangers’ dedicated efforts, there has been a significant decline in poaching and an increase in key wildlife populations on the Nyika plateau.
Rangers conduct routine patrols as well as special operations to combat poaching and trafficking of high-value wildlife.
Project Rhino’s K9 Team works to stop wildlife crime across the Zululand.
Lions, leopards, rhinos and more are under the protection of the Black Mambas, an all-female group of rangers.
Community-based scouts conduct patrols targeting illegal activities deep in the Aberdare Forest.
Patrol teams respond to local intelligence reports to enact sting operations to catch would-be wildlife or forestry criminals.
Specialized rangers trained in rhino conservation monitor and collect data on the sanctuary’s rhino’s 24/7.
Critically endangered elephants and rhinos are monitored and protected by a highly trained team of anti-poaching specialists.
Rangers are responsible for leading rhino monitoring activities to help protect the black rhino population in northwest Namibia.
The key focus of the community rangers is conserving this coexistence and landscape connectivity.
K9 rangers are on standby at all times to respond to poacher incursions or reports of wounded animals.
Rangers patrol and monitor a critical wildlife corridor in the Zambezi Valley.
Rangers serve as the front line of defence across a biodiverse-rich landscape along Zimbabwe’s Zambezi River.
Rangers work as the front line of defence across a biodiverse-rich landscape along Zimbabwe’s Zambezi River hinterland.
Rangers at Mana Pools National Park monitor and patrol the area’s rivers and forests for signs of poaching.
Hippos, wild dogs, and a variety of birds live in the hills and forests of Ekuthuleni Nature Reserve
The Black Mambas, an all-female group of rangers, patrol, sweep for snares, and destroy poacher camps on a daily basis.
Teams protect the area from bushmeat poachers, illegal gold miners, and logging.
Rangers collected 240 snares, made 14 arrests, and recovered 704 kg of bushmeat in the first half of 2020.
Lions are considered particularly vulnerable due to increased poaching in Murchison Falls National Park.
Rangers are under severe pressure at Queen Elizabeth National Park, preventing poaching, mitigating wildlife conflict and reacting to poisoning—all during an anthrax outbreak.
Rangers work to conserve endangered mountain gorillas and protect the park from illegal extraction of natural resources.
The black and white rhino population depends on rangers for protection from poachers.
Rangers work closely with the community to promote peaceful human-elephant coexistence.
Rangers’ conservation measures have been so successful that no elephant poaching has been recorded since May 2015.
Rangers are critical to enforce front-line conservation efforts, including addressing poaching, the removal of snares and illegal hunting and removing livestock being grazed illegally in the community conservation areas.