We have connected with a number of important organisations to further our conservation work and achieve greater impact in the places where we operate.
The National Geographic Okavango Wilderness Project is proud to partner with the Halo Trust, a project that strives to protect the Okavango River Basin for future generations by providing safe passage around the minefields of southeast Angola. This has opened the region to scientific exploration and socioeconomic surveys for the first time in decades.
HALO is proud to continue our partnership with the National Geographic Okavango Wilderness Project supporting the well-being of local people which is a primary factor in making conservation a success.
The National Geographic Society has partnered with the Wild Bird Trust in a conservation initiative designed to protect one of the planet’s last remaining wetland wildernesses, the Okavango River Basin and in particular the Okavango Delta.
Combining exploration and documentation of diverse wildlife, this ambitious initiative will help conserve the Okavango river’s sources in Angola that feed into the Okavango Delta and, in turn, will protect keystone wildlife populations, uplift local communities, and support sustainable development and sensible natural resource use. We see the National Geographic Okavango Wilderness Project as a foundation for future large-scale initiatives to protect and nurture other vulnerable ecosystems.
The Kissama Foundation is a non-governmental organization founded in 1996 to promote the protection, conservation, management, study and research of the Angolan fauna and flora.
The Kissama Foundation, supported by the Wild Bird Trust, has run an internship program for young conservationists since 2018. This program promotes biodiversity research and learning opportunities for biodiversity conservation.
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