Forest Protection

In a region teeming with an extensive array of wildlife species, the Tiger reserve aims to employ local rangers to provide security and combat poaching activities.

Anti-poaching Programmes

Our approach to conservation in the Tiger Reserve involves robust enforcement through anti-poaching programmes, diligent surveillance and monitoring, made possible from collaboration with all stakeholders, including indigenous peoples and local communities, civil society, government bodies, and international support.
The Tiger Reserve has established a Wildlife Protection Unit comprised of key government agencies and specialist NGOs that jointly tackle poaching and illegal trade in the landscape. In addition, a collaborative framework is operationalised in coordination with the indigenous peoples and local communities.

A systematic wildlife monitoring programme will also be instituted to obtain data on population densities and ascertain the effectiveness of interventions that are undertaken. The wildlife conservation team will be tasked with undertaking an intensive and long-term camera-trapping survey to gain a comprehensive understanding of the distribution and trends of key species in the landscape. Engagement with the indigenous peoples and local communities is essential to tap into native knowledge – where the best habitats are located and the habits and movement patterns of various species.

In time, the Tiger Reserve aims to completely dismantle wildlife trafficking networks and foster a united front against poaching.

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