Endangered Wildlife Trust works not only with other organisations, but also with you and me. They ensure that the community are aware that changes can’t happen without participation. Yes, sometimes things look less than good for the animals. We are aware of our rhino crisis. However, they remind us that there is still hope, but the hope lies with us.
For People and Animals
Let’s admit it. Some of us don’t really think of conserving nature as important in our daily busy lives. Nature isn’t on our front door. We can often forget or ignore the issues that do not stare us in the face. Yet conservation directly influences our lives whether we are aware of it or not.
Endangered Wildlife Trust is aware of this connection. This is why their focus is not only to conserve all of nature for the sake of balance in nature itself, but also for the sake of humans. Their choices are for the betterment of both nature and humans, so we could live in sustainable harmony.
To reach their goals, they take on a large amount of work. From East to southern Africa, Endangered Wildlife Trust works on many different fronts to protect wildlife. And these fronts can sometimes seem unrelated to wildlife, but it’s their attention to detail and thinking-out-of-the-box that allows them to continuously make a difference. For one, where we see expansion, they see possible concern for the biodiversity.
What are we willing to do to change the situations around us? Do we complain about it and expect change, or do we take action, even if it is simply by giving a pledge to keep the wild, well…, wild? We may not always know exactly how we can help, but supporting those organisations that does, can only help. You can visit Endangered Wildlife Trust here. You can also make a pledge to WILD and FREE on their website. WILD and FREE stands for the rights of wild animals currently kept in captivity purely for the sake of entertainment or body parts.
A percentage of VERGE exhibition art sales will go to Endangered Wildlife Trust to help further their work. If you would like to know more about the VERGE exhibition, visit artforspecies.org here.