Last week we highlighted 3 reasons why you should never take a selfie with a slow loris,t oday we want to show you one of many cases we have seen here at WFFT over the years.
What if I told you what they have to go through before it can be used as a tourist photo-prop? Would you still like to take a selfie with them? Here are 3 reasons why you should never take a selfie with Slow Loris.
WFFT Highlights - November 2019
In the middle of the night, a concerned local drove to the WFFT Rescue Centre with a severely injured female Long-tailed Macaque (Macaca fascicularis) who need urgent treatment after being hit by a car.
WFFT Highlights - October 2019
A few days ago a family brought juvenile long-tailed macaque (Macaca fascicularis) named “Jaiboon” to WFFT so we could help with her rehabilitation.
Tuesday night, the WFFT Wildlife Rescue Team received a call. A baby long-tailed macaque (Macaca fascicularis) was hit by a car with serious injuries.
This week the WFFT Rescue Centre welcomed three new residents. An infant Asian Palm Civet and two Asian Small-clawed Otters.
Did you know that sun bears have a nickname? Because of their love for honey, they are also called "honey bears".
Over the last month, our staff and volunteers worked hard on a special project to renovate DoDo’s home.
We are getting closer to our target! WFFT would like to say huge thank you to everyone who has helped us raise $6581 for the new animal habitat urgent fundraising, but we still have a long way to go.
We received a phone call on Saturday the 5th of October from a village chief about 70kms away from our wildlife rescue centre, calling in a rescue case of a pangolin that was weak, lethargic and covered in ants.
WFFT Highlights - September 2019
Did you know gibbons are mostly monogamous? They often pair for life only finding a new partner if one off them passes away.
This year we have seen very little rain in this part of Thailand resulting in our water reservoirs being unusually low and almost empty. In a few weeks, as the water runs dry, we will have to remove gibbons from their island homes out on the big lake at the WFFT Wildlife Rescue Centre.
Unlike most other wild cats, the fishing cat lives primarily along rivers and in mangrove forests. Their main prey is fish. They have webbed feet, this helps them swim and stops them from sinking when walking on mud.