Our Partners, collaborators and
Wilderness International is a non-profit organisation based in Germany that uses its funds to legally buy and protect biodiverse forest in wilderness areas around the world, with an emphasis in Canada and Peru. Fauna Forever assists Wilderness International in monitoring the status of wildlife populations on their lands located in the Peruvian Amazon.
The Centre for Ornithology and Biodiversity (CORBIDI), a Peruvian non-profit organisation, supports our bird research and conservation projects with aluminium bands/rings and other equipment, as well as assisting with the training of bird research coordinators, especially with regards to ageing birds based on moult patterns.
Wild Hope Collective supports our educational outreach, research, and ecotour programs with videos, imagery, and compelling stories that help us share our knowledge with a diverse global audience and short term visitors alike.
The Association for Research and Integrated Development (AIDER), a Peruvian non-profit, supports our wildlife research projects with equipment, permitting, and policy themes, and we actively partner on research activities at some sites.
Peru's National Parks Authority (SERNANP) manages the Tambopata National Reserve and Bahuaja Sonene National Park. SERNANP supports our wildlife research with special permits to access areas of these two protected areas.
Frankfurt Zoological Society (FZS) work closely with the Protected Areas Authorities in Madre de Dios, and also manage a Giant otter population monitoring program in this region. We collaborate by providing information on Giant otter sightings in and around our research sites.
The Tambopata Reserve Society (TReeS), a UK charity or non-profit, was an early financial and policy supporter of the projects and programs Fauna Forever runs in the Madre de Dios region of Peru, and we continue to collaborate closely.
Amazon Shelter runs a successful, registered animal rescue centre near Puerto Maldonado. This Peruvian non-profit works tirelessly to save injured wild animals, especially primates, that have been found by local people or confiscated from wildlife traffickers by the ecological police.
The Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) is an active partner on research activities at some sites. They are a major contributor to biodiversity conservation projects across the Madre de Dios region, with an emphasis on the Tambopata National Reserve and Bahuaja Sonene National Park
Where There Be Dragons (WTBD) is an active partner on our community development projects. Their high school groups regularly visit the native communities with whom we are developing ecotourism and homestay activities.