Help Australia Protect Wildlife
Australian Customs plays a vital role in combatting the illegal smuggling of wildlife both in and out of Australia. Australia is home to many unique and exotic species that are in high demand both domestically and on the international market.
The Customs Hotline is a community participation program which draws on the knowledge and expertise of people living and travelling throughout Australia to report potential or actual illegal activities.
If you see or hear of any person or group involved in selling wildlife or poaching wildlife in National Parks or wilderness areas contact the Australian Customs Hotline immediately.
CALL: 1800 06 1800
Report the illegal trade in wildlife.
If you see someone eating, selling or poaching wildlife call the Wildlife Protection Office
CALL: 011 835421
or the Wildlife Rapid Rescue Team (WRRT)
CALL: 012 500094
WRRT has reduced wildlife consumption by 95% in Phnom Penh by 2003. In its 6 years of operations, WRRT has confiscated 32,172 live animals, 13,670 dead animals, 16 tons of animal parts and 4 tons of Wildlife meat and has apprehended 1,330 traders. Its experience and success make it a model to be replicated in neighboring countries to help stop illegal wildlife being traded to China and Vietnam.
Pro Fauna Indonesia Headquarters
Pro Fauna Indonesia is a non-government organisation working for the protection of wild animals and their habitat. Formerly known as KSBK, it was established in Malang City, East Java in 1994 and has offices in Jakarta and Bali, with members throughout the country.
Pro Fauna is the only animal protection organisation in Indonesia which has a membership system, with members making a significant contribution to voluntary activities and enabling the organisation, despite limited staff, to achieve a great deal more than otherwise would be possible.
The majority of ProFauna's work involves campaigning for the protection of wild animals, investigation into the trade in wild-caught animals and animal rescue, all using non-violent means.
Pro Fauna Indonesia has conducted numerous investigations into the trade and exploitation of Indonesian wild animals.
CALL: 62 341 570033
Address: Jl. Raya Candi II No. 179, Klaseman, Karangbesuki Malang 65146
CALL: +856-21 215 961
Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry,
Department of Forestry
Ministry of Environment
CALL: 39075 2872
TRAFFIC Southeast Asia
Regional Office, Unit 9-3A, 3rd Floor, Jalan SS23/11
Taman SEA, 47400 Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia.
CALL: (603) 7880 3940
Wildlife Watch Group.
Jwagal, Lalitpur, Kathmandu Nepal
CALL: 977-1- 5011139
Since its inception, Wildlife Watch Group (WWG) has been instrumental in alerting andeducating the public on various illegal wildlife trade issues in Nepal. WWG has also been active in urging and reminding the concerned authorities of their responsibilities towards the protection and conservation of wildlife by implementing CITES regulations. Side by side it is also monitoring the wildlife trade and advocating against illegal trade of wildlife and its products.
If you witness any person or business selling or killing wildlife or wildlife products in Nepal please contact WWG immediately and spend a few minutes filling out the incident report form in this section so we can maintain a record of statistics.
There are currently no government reporting facilities or phone numbers in place.
Ministry of Environment
CALL: 6227 0670
Forestry Police Wildlife Trade Hotline
Ministry of Environment Wildlife Trade Hotline
Forest Protection Department
CALL: 1800 1522
CALL: 04 9323333
About the Education for Nature Vietnam Wildlife Crimes Monitoring Unit
Established in January of 2005, the Wildlife Crimes Monitoring Unit runs the national Wildlife Crimes Hotline, a toll-free number that was established to provide a mechanism for the public to report wildlife crimes. Reports are quickly passed on to the appropriate functional agency by ENV, after which the monitoring unit tracks each case through to its conclusion with special attention focused on the disposition of the animals or animal parts, and punishment administered to the subjects in each case. Sources are contacted and advised in detail as to the outcome of the case that he/she reported. Cases are then documented and filed, as well and recorded on ENV’s Wildlife Crimes Database.
The main aims of the program are to:
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