Zimbabwe Lion Project

The Matusadona Lion Project has collared 11 lions amongst 5 prides since 2014. Data from satellite GPS collars has allowed the project to better understand the conservation status of lions in the area and recognised actions that must be taken to improve the populations's viability.

Chimpanzee Rescue Project in Cabinda Angola

In Cabinda, we have found 2 chimpanzees kept in small chicken cages. Once rescued from poachers, these two spent their entire lives in separate small cages. A plan needs to be done to save Joana, 21 and Riquita, 16, from this miserable condition.

Farm Animal Rescue Project Germany

Wild@Life e.V. does no forget farm and small wild animals! We are working hand by hand with Ruesselheim e.V. and have already supported their work over the past years.

Lion Rescue- African Lion Environmental Research Trust

Wild lion population has decreased by 90% since 1975 and the crisis is real. Africa needs lions and the future of the king is in danger. Wild@Life Founder and Chairman is in cooperation with African Lion Environmental Research Trust (ALERT) as their Ambassador since 2010.

Primate Freedom Project

The Primate Freedom Project is dedicated to ending the use of nonhuman primates in biomedical and harmful behavioral experimentation. The Primate Freedom Project has three components: Education, Advocacy, and Support.

Orangutan and Slow Loris Rescue Project, Indonesia

Wild@Life Founder and Chairman is working for the conservation of rainforest and orangutans with Orangutan Outreach as the European Representative. This cooperation involves IAR, SOCP, BOSF, COP and Outrop, the partner based in Indonesia. We are doing field trips and gather what is urgently needed to safeguard the wildlife.

Helping Strays of Turkey

Turkey (aka Anatolia) is the heart of the near East, known for its beautiful dogs and cats, cohabiting with the people for centuries. An amazing fact is that the ancestry of every single species of today’s domestic cat is the Turkish Angora. Unfortunately today, the variety and abundance of Turkish stray animals couldn’t cope with the country’s disproportionate and hasty urban development and turned them to unwanted or out of sight beasts somehow.