(สำหรับภาษาไทยเลื่อนอ่านข้างล่าง) We are starting a campaign against the cruel and illegal use of slow lorises as tourist photo-props in some of Thailand’s popular beach resorts. Each week concerned members of the public contact WFFT about lorises being illegally used as photo-props. Photographs are sent to us from people asking us…
Slow lorises might look cute and harmless, but actually they are the only known venomous primate in the world!!
Asian golden cats are known in Thailand and Myanmar as ‘fire cats’.
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.
Did you know Pythons have tiny spurs on their pelvis?
Christmas is approaching, are you searching for the perfect gift for your family or friends?
Did you know the dusky leaf monkeys are born with golden-orange fur and pink skin?
This morning it was 18 celsius at WFFT, Maggie found a blanket to snuggle in to stay warm.
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
This week we rescued 3 slow lorises (Nycticebus.). Tang-Thai, Thanarat, and Robert.
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.
Happy Saturday! We're excited to announce our results, so far we have raised $7165.09!! WFFT would like to say thank you for your donations to help us raise funds for the new animal habitats.
Meet ‘Tufa‘ a male Bengal slow loris, a new resident at the Wildlife Friends Foundation. At one year old, Tufa was abandoned by his previous owner, but luckily good citizens had rescued and taken care of him ever since.
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.