World Wildlife Fund
By Michelle L
What is it?
Kamrita the tiger is a Bengal tiger. Help her and the other tigers by donating. The Bengal tiger is one of the five remaining subspecies of tigers that remain in the world. You can help Kamrita and her fellow tigers by donating or adopting at the links above.
Bod Thai is a Borneo Pygmy elephant. There are about as few as 1500 individual Pygmy elephants left in the wild. Help Bod Thai and her fellow elephants by donating or adopting now by clicking the links above.
Hector is a Green turtle. The Green turtle is one of the six out of seven marine turtle speices endangered. The marine turtles are been affected by the fibropapilloma virus (FP). Help Hector and and his fellow marine turtles by adopting or donating by clicking on the links above.
Their global work:
They work to conserve critical areas and to preserve critical speices of animals that are particularly important for their habitat or for humans. By donating to them, you are putting money towards these projects and helping them to save the future of the Earth.
The world is melting.....help it
How you can help:
Start helping now by switching off the light, starting a campaign and by thinking of a way to involve your friends too.
Watch the video below to find out about renewable energy that can help you reduce your carbon footprint.
The history behind their logo
The WWF logo is the well known giant panda but why the giant panda when there is plenty more animals for them to chooses from?
The inspiration came from Chi-Chi the giant panda that came to London in 1916, the year WWF was founded. They wanted a strong, recognizable logo that would touch the hearts of people. When Chi-Chi came to London, they decided that the furry, appealing animal would be perfect for the logo.
The reason behind this decision was because giant pandas are much loved by people from all over the world and are also very well known. With this cute animal as its logo, it is sure to attract people's attention. It is also because it is black and white which would save printing costs.