Over the last few months, WFFT staff noticed a swelling on the right eye of one of our Malayan Sun Bears, Poppy. She was given an anaesthetic injection so the Vet Team could complete a general health check and give her right eye an ultrasound.
On the way back from releasing a Long-tailed Macaque back into the wild this morning, we received a call informing us that a young Long-tailed Macaque had just been struck by a car nearby!
We received a phone call that a juvenile brahminy kite was found wandering around in the city of Petchaburi and had been captured by the Phetchaburi Police Department.
The Asiatic Black bear also known as the “Moon Bear” because of it’s V shaped, cream coloured patch on its chest that looks like a crescent moon.
This week the WFFT Wildlife Rescue Centre gave refuge to an exceptional soul. Although our primary goal is to rescue wildlife, we believe that every animal life matters.
Last week, we re-introduced Dodo and Deena for the first time in years.
It's been 3 weeks since the miracle dog "Hope" was admitted to the WFFT Wildlife Hospital, her injuries have wonderfully improved!!
The little ones are all settling in to their new home under the supervision of surrogate mother "Bandit".
This week the WFFT Rescue Centre welcomed two new patients. A juvenile brahminy kite (Haliastur Indus) named “Kitey” and yellow-headed temple turtle (Heosemys Annandale) named “Rocky”.
Slow lorises might look cute and harmless, but actually they are the only known venomous primate in the world!!
A few days ago, a man showed up at People and Animals Thailand clinic with a severely injured female long-tailed macaque (Macaca fascicularis) after she got into a road accident while crossing the street.
How many of you still remember "Mad Max" the common marmoset?
I - Love - Phants - Lodge
Last week the WFFT Rescue Centre welcomed four new patients. A Juvenile collared scops owl (Otus lettia), an Asian openbill stork (Anastomus oscitans), a green iguana (Iguana iguana), and an Indian peahen (Pavo cristatus).
Asian golden cats are known in Thailand and Myanmar as ‘fire cats’.
WFFT would like to say thank you to our staff, volunteers, sponsors, donors and visitors from all over the world. It’s another year of success. Happy new year everyone!!