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On 15th June 2015, Save Vietnam’s Wildlife (SVW) in collaboration with Cuc Phuong National Park and Cat Tien National Park returned 35 critically endangered Sunda pangolins (Manis javanica) back to the wild in the biggest pangolin release for the organisation to date.
On 12th May 2015, Save Vietnam’s Wildlife in collaboration with the Ninh Phuoc Ranger Station, the Ninh Thuan Forest Department, and Nui Chua National Park, successfully released a Sunda pangolin (Manis javanica) into Nui Chua National Park. Joining in the release, was the family of Nguyen Thanh Canh, the kind citizen who found and voluntarily handed over the pangolin.
On 9th May 2015, 43 Sunda pangolins (Manis javanica) arrived safely at the Carnivore and Pangolin Conservation Program - Save Vietnam’s Wildlife (SVW) from the Forest Protection Department of Yen Thuy district, Hoa Binh province.
On 28th March 2015, Save Vietnam’s Wildlife attended an environmental festival in Hanoi hosted by Boo Environment. The event, which attracted over 6,000 young Hanoians, encouraged festivalgoers take care of nature, whilst raising the profile of current wildlife and environmental issues.
Save Vietnam’s Wildlife was the only Vietnamese conservation organisation chosen as one of the three beneficiaries of the first ever Royal Polo Charity Cup Vietnam 2015.
World Pangolin Day 2015 – Why an animal you have never heard of might disappear before you even know it?
Pangolins - the world’s only scaly mammal, are a small, but endearing group of mammals that feed mostly on ants and termites (up to as many as 200,000 a day). The unassuming little pangolin may have been happy to stay out of the spotlight, onlythat they are now recognised as critically endangered, are the most trafficked species on Earth, and are disappearing in truly alarming numbers. All of this before most of the world has even heard of them!Both wildlife restaurants and traditional medicine pharmacopeia fuel an insatiable desire for both their meat and their scales; annually thousands of animals are being smuggled from their forests.Really though, the threats facing the pangolin are a perfect-storm; the ubiquitous wildlife trade, habitat loss, poor wildlife protection policies and weak law enforcement, all intertwined with a paucity of knowledge on how to successfully manage the species in a captive environment.The future does not look bright for the pangolin.