Our Impact

WCT is working with forest departments and local communities across the country to protect critical ecosystems. Check out our impact below!

impact
WCT currently works in India's

0

National Parks
& Sanctuaries

0

States

0%

of 733
Protected
areas

%

of 50 tiger
reserves

Health

Preventive health
camps for forest staff

0

Beneficiaries

0

Health Camps

Trauma management
training for forest guards

0

Beneficiaries

0

No.of Trainings

Health camps for villages

0

Beneficiaries

0

Health Camps

Protection

Donated

4500

Bicycles

equipped

2100

Anti-poaching
camps

650

Moter
Vehicles

15

Boats

ENFORCEMENT
TRAINING

0

Training programmes

0

Guards
Trained

0

Protected
areas

Conservation
research

0 sq. km.

Forest area
camera trapped

0 sq. km.

Forest Survyed Using GIS
And remotely sensing

Education

0

Students
beneffited

0

Teachers
trained

0

Schools

0

Villages

LIVELIHOODS

0

Skills

0

Students
introduced to
basic technology

0

Villages

0

Candidates
trained

Reach

 

We work across multiple locations around the country to safeguard what we care for.

Spotlight

 

Save Our Tigers

Now in its fourth season, the campaign has reached over 100 million people worldwide and generated INR 95 million in funding for tiger conservation. Support has poured in from all corners – the Chief Ministers of various states and celebrities including Amitabh Bachchan and Mahendra Singh Dhoni have appeared on television to voice their support for the campaign.

Lakhs of children have participated in rallies, calling for the protection of India’s national animal. The campaign has been an unprecedented success, bringing tiger conservation to the forefront of India’s consciousness.

 

Protecting the Amur Falcon

In 2012, WCT provided essential funding support to grassroots organisations working to halt the Amur Falcon massacre in Nagaland. The campaign worked at various levels, engaging with the Chief Minister and local authorities to pass a regulation to protect the falcons and simultaneously with the local community to sensitise them on the importance of the birds.

A teaching manual about the ecology of the Amur Falcon was designed and distributed. In 2013, to our delight, not a single bird was hunted!