To ensure pre-Christmas delivery, orders must be submitted by Tuesday 13 December.
Help protect our most precious species & places
It’s hard to imagine a world without tigers, turtles or orang-utans in the wild. Sadly, that’s the way these precious endangered animals are heading. They are on the slide to extinction.
Only 3,890 tigers exist in the wild. The destruction of forest habitat has threatened orang-utan survival. Six out of the world’s seven species of marine turtle live in Australia's waters and are listed nationally as either endangered or vulnerable.
When you adopt, you will be helping to protect endangered animals. Your adoption will support WWF’s essential conservation work – protecting the habitat, preserving the food and ensuring the safety of threatened species locally and globally.
It's the perfect gift - with a cuddly toy of your choice and special adoption gift pack including adoption certificate and stunning animal portrait.
You can choose for this gift pack to be sent directly to the recipient or you can receive it to give to them yourself.
YOUR DONATION WILL BE USED TO:
- Conserve the giant pandas wild home and food supply by protecting 3 million hectares of forest
- Double wild tiger numbers by 2022 – one of the most important global conservation projects ever undertaken
- Campaign to secure Marine Protected Areas (MPAs) so turtles and other marine species can feed and breed in safety
- Protect orang-utans and Borneo pygmy elephants by creating a 220,000 square km network of protected areas and sustainably managed forests in the Heart of Borneo
All donations of $2 or more to WWF-Australia are tax deductible. For your convenience we will send you one receipt at the end of the financial year, for the total amount of your tax deductible donations. If your adoption includes a plush toy, the $15 cost for the toy is not tax deductible.
Photo credits: © naturepl.com / Edwin Giesbers / WWF and Christy Williams / WWF and naturepl.com / Juan Carlos Munoz / WWF and Laurent Desarnaud / WWF and naturepl.com / Anup Shah / WWF