Our top priority strategy is to protect and increase rhino numbers and population distribution in African and Asian range states: Save the Rhino currently supports field programmes in Kenya, Tanzania, Zambia, Zimbabwe, Namibia, South Africa and Indonesia.
SRI’s effort is focused on: Key 1 & Key 2 Critically Endangered rhino populations; those with the capacity to become Key 2 within the next five years; those with interesting genetic diversity; and those with the potential for developing the relevant country’s national rhino strategy.
To donate to any of these field programmes go to donate and select the name of the field programme you would like to support.
Kenya: Association of Private Land Rhino Sanctuaries
The APLRS is a members' group of private and community wildlife conservancies, based in the Laikipia District of Kenya.
Kenya: Borana Conservancy
Borana Conservancy in the Laikipia District, can be considered one of newest rhino conservancies in Africa.
Kenya: Big Life Foundation
Big Life Foundation rangers work to monitor and protect the critically endangered Eastern black rhino population in the Chyulu Hills, Kenya.
Tanzania: Mkomazi National Park
Mkomazi is home to breeding programmes for black rhino and African wild dogs, as well as being host to a wonderful education programme, Rafiki wa Faru
Zambia: North Luangwa Conservation Programme
North Luangwa Conservation Programme (NLCP) works to protect the wildlife and habitats of the North Luangwa National Park and surrounding areas. Black rhinos were reintroduced since 2003.
Zimbabwe: Lowveld Rhino Trust
The Lowveld Rhino Trust plays a crucial role in monitoring and supporting the black and white rhino populations in the Lowveld Conservancies.
Namibia: Save the Rhino Trust
Save the Rhino Trust works to monitor and protect the critically endangered desert-adapted black rhino in Namibia's Kunene region
Namibia: Ministry of Environment and Tourism
The Ministry of Environment and Tourism is the government department responsible for the management of Namibia's rhinos and other wildlife. Namibia has led the way in developing Community-Based Natural Resource Management programmes
South Africa: Hluhluwe-iMfolozi Park
Hluhluwe-iMfolozi Park (HiP) is situated in the KwaZulu-Natal (KZN) province in South Africa and is managed by Ezemvelo KwaZulu-Natal Wildlife (EKZNW). HiP is home to both black and white rhino, as well as many other important wildlife species, including
Indonesia: RPU Programme
The Rhino Protection Unit (RPU) programme works with the Indonesian Ministry of Forestry to conserve wild Sumatran and Javan rhino
Indonesia: Sumatran Rhino Sanctuary
The Sumatran Rhino Sanctuary aims to breed Sumatran rhinos with the hope of future re-introductions into the wild