The Crime, Conservation and Communities Database is growing into a learning platform sharing worldwide examples of communities tackling wildlife crime. If you would like to share your case study, then don’t go away! Contact firstname.lastname@example.org and submit your experiences to help us create a dynamic learning platform of what works (and what doesn’t work) in engaging communities to tackle illegal wildlife trade. Thanks!
Rather than introducing a pre-planned scheme of collaborative management between Thung Yai government officials and Karen villagers (whose relationship is one of distrust), this project initiated a learning process directed toward incremental improvement of the status of wildlife - in particularl
Surviving Together was initially implemented in Myanmar and worked with park authorities and local communities to stop poaching and to shore up protected areas. The programme used a four pronged approach:
The Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) has helped the government of Indonesia protect tigers by protecting livestock (mostly goats) from tiger attacks in villages near the Bukit Barison Selatan National Park in southwestern Sumatra.