Ezemvelo KZN Wildlife

Ezemvelo KZN Wildlife is entrusted with the long-term conservation of the regions rich biodiversity for the people of South Africa. In the 100 years of formal conservation in the province of KwaZulu-Natal, the various departments and statutory organisations that evolved into today`s KZN Wildlife have received many formal awards and words of praise for the quality of their service to conservation and for the high standard of management of the province’s natural resources.

Walking for Lions

Walking for Lions

Walking for Lions started during 2012 with the aim to be the difference. The name ‘Walking for Lions’ was chosen to illustrate how one can make a difference and to be an example. It shows dedication towards the protection of wild lions and that one can achieve a lot with a small budget.  WFL is a consultant organization that assists where we are needed but have been setting up our research base in a small village in Botswana named Pandamatenga since 2014.

Currently, Walking for Lions is working on a Carnivore Survey in Nyae Nyae Conservancy in North Eastern Namibia, in the Northern Kalahari with the San People to establish the wildlife populations as part of a wider project to establish Sustainable Tourism into the area and provide a future platform for the indigenous San people to repatriate the area and make its peoples park as well as establishing wildlife corridors connecting Angola, Namibia, Botswana and Zambia.


Wild Tomorrow Fund

Formed in November 2014 to raise funding and awareness for conservation projects. Wild Tomorrow Fund helps organisations in KwaZulu-Natal in South Africa, it is home to more rhino, elephant and wild dogs than any where else on the planet. This also makes it one of the most lucrative hunting grounds for poachers.

Wild Tomorrow Fund raises funds for organizations on the ground in this area who are fighting the war. They advise us on what resources they need to be successful.

The illegal wildlife trade is now the fourth most lucrative transnational crime after drugs, arms and human trafficking.This is really bad news for the animals. Poachers are equipped with ever more sophisticated weaponry, as they become part of the criminal organizations that make vast profits from the practice. The animals are defenceless in the face of military grade weapons. Estimates suggest at the current rate of poaching rhinos will be extinct by 2018 and elephants by 2020.