Press 2017-03-30T03:10:27+00:00

I’M NOT A TROPHY PRESS

  • south africa rhinos

Giving Rhinos a Lift

Rhinos, one of the oldest groups of mammals, are virtually living fossils. They once roamed across Africa’s savannas and Asia’s tropical forests, but today, very few rhinos survive outside of national parks and reserves.

WWF has worked for decades to stop rhino poaching, increase rhino populations, and protect their vital habitats. By conserving land for rhinos, we also help protect other important wildlife that share rhino habitat, such as elephants.

Specifically, WWF’s Black Rhino Range Expansion Project (BRREP) has been working with passion, commitment, and determination for a brighter future for the critically endangered black rhino for more than a decade. BRREP works to relocate rhinos and provide equipment and training to rangers to monitor, manage, and protect rhino populations.

More than 70 calves, like this one, have been born on BRREP’s project sites, which now span some 850 miles. Six calves were born on BRREP sites in the first seven months of 2016.

Over 160 black rhinos have been relocated by BRREP. The 11th black rhino translocation is planned for 2017. During translocations, the rhinos are first sedated and then carefully airlifted to a safe location.

Back in 2004, 15 black rhinos were released on to the first BRREP partner site in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. That population has grown so well that some of the offspring will soon be moved to form part of the project’s 11th breeding population.

In 2015, black rhino numbers in KwaZulu-Natal passed the milestone of 500. There has been a 21% increase in the black rhino population in KwaZulu-Natal since 2003. “When the project first began, the main concern was the slow population growth rate of the critically endangered black rhino,” explains project leader Dr. Jacques Flamand, pictured here with a recently relocated rhino. “Now population growth has increased, but so has poaching, so concern remains.”

 

Posted by WWF

Vogue Italia

Cara Delevingne, la modella e attrice inglese, tra le più popolari del momento, ha intrapreso una campagna per difendere e salvare gli animali in via di estinzione. Cara si è spogliata per una causa degna di nota, e posa nuda per la nuova campagna ‘I’m Not A Trophy’, al fine di sensibilizzare il mondo sulla necessità di proteggere le razze in via di estinzione.

Bazaar

Cara Delevingne has been named the face of the first ever international I’m Not a Trophy campaign. The initiative is aimed at encouraging greater education, understanding and appreciation of the tragic acts of trophy hunting.

Marie Claire

This just in: It is our honor to exclusively debut Cara Delevingne as the face of the first-ever international I’m Not a Trophy campaign, a global initiative to bring awareness to the malicious acts of trophy hunting and poaching of endangered species.

Elle

The cause is close to the model’s heart, following the unlawful slaying of Cecil the lion last summer. The I Am Not A Trophy campaign is a global initiative to bring awareness to the practice of trophy hunting and poaching of endangered species.

Vogue

Model en actrice Cara Delevingne is uit de kleren gegaan voor een prachtig initiatief genaamd I’m not a Trophy. Dit is een nieuwe campagne tegen stroperij.

Glamour Magazine

Founded by the artist, Arno Elias, the campaign aims to raise awareness of the “malicious acts of” trophy hunting and the poaching of endangered species.

Cosmopolitan

Model en actrice Cara Delevingne is uit de kleren gegaan voor een prachtig initiatief genaamd I’m not a Throphy. Dit is een nieuwe campagne tegen stroperij.

MTV Music Television

Cara’s been announced as the first ambassador for I’m Not a Trophy, an organization that works to raise awareness about the “malicious acts of trophy hunting and poaching of endangered species.”

InStyle

Cara Delevingne is baring all for a good cause. The model and actress is the ambassador of the first-ever “I’m Not a Trophy” campaign, “a movement aimed at bringing awareness to the malicious acts of trophy hunting and poaching of endangered species.”

Vice I-D

The actress and model has teamed up with I Am Not a Trophy to bring awareness to the plight of endangered animals and the evils of trophy hunting.

V Magazine

The Model And Advocate Teams Up With I’m Not A Trophy To Raise Awareness Against Trophy Hunting And Poaching Initiatives

Le Figaro fr madame

Cara Delevingne s’est dévêtue pour une campagne anti-braconnage et trophées de chasse baptisée « I’m Not a Trophy

Paris Match

Le top model de 23 ans a dévoilé aujourd’hui une série de clichés réalisés pour l’association I’m not a trophy. L’objectif de la campagne: sensibiliser l’opinion aux actes de braconnage.

My TFI

Pour sensibiliser le grand public aux méfaits du braconnage, le top Cara Delevingne n’a pas hésité à laisser sa pudeur au placard. En posant nue, le corps recouvert d’images d’animaux sauvages, elle espère faire bouger les choses.

Daily Mirror

The model and actress bares it all in the thought provoking snaps, which see her posing in the nude while images of animals such as a lion, zebra and gorilla are imposed on her body.

Dazed

Cara Delevingne has modelled for a new campaign for I’m Not a Trophy, an organisation that creates awareness for the extinction of endangered species. In this campaign, the model and actor is photographed nude with images of these species – such as lions, elephants, gorillas and leopards – printed on her skin.

Daily News

Model Cara Delevingne stripped down for an au naturale nature-themed photo shoot to promote I’m Not a Trophy, a newly launched international anti-poaching campaign.

Gala

Das nennt man wohl vollen Körpereinsatz: Cara Delevingne, 23, hat für die Tierschutzkampagne “I’m Not a Trophy” alle Hüllen fallen lassen. Komplett nackt posierte das britische Topmodel für die Aktion von Fotograf Arno Elias. Trotz offenherziger Pose bleiben die intimsten Stellen aber verdeckt.

WWD

HEAR ME ROAR: Cara Delevingne, who famously has a lion tattooed on her index finger, is stepping up to defend endangered wildlife species.

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