Frontline Staff in Similipal Trained on Attending to Wildlife in Distress

CWRC Foundation Day: First Batch of Employees Felicitated

School Awareness Rally Held in Manas NP 

Four Hand Raised Palm Civets Ready for Release

Rare Spotted Pond Turtle Released Back in to the Wild

IFAW-WTI Provides Ex-gratia Support to Tiger Trackers’ Family

KAAC Hands Over MVS Building to WTI

Clouded Leopard Cub Admitted at IFAW-WTI run Wildlife Transit Home in Assam

Wildlife Crime Prevention Training for Frontline Forest Staff in Madhya Pradesh

Abandoned Elephant Calf Admitted at CWRC

IFAW-WTI Provides Ex-gratia Support to Daily Wage Labourer

Kits Distributed to Green Corridor Monitors by WTI and Elephant Family

WTI Involving Fisher Folk to Conserve Sea Horses in Tamil Nadu

RIP Mr Oponthung W. Jami (1971-2015)

Bandipur MVS Successfully Handles First Tiger Conflict Case

WTI Provides GPS Training to Volunteers to Monitor Corridors during Floods

IFAW-WTI Holds Wildlife Crime Prevention Training & First Legal Assistance Review Meeting at Pench

Newborn Rhino Calf Admitted at CWRC

International Alliance to Raise £20 million to Secure 100 Corridors for Elephants

IFAW-WTI Rehabilitated Rhino Gives Birth in Manas NP

Two Rehabbed Elephants Reintegrated with Wild Herd

IFAW-WTI Conducts Training on Cross-border Wildlife Trafficking in Bhutan

Kaziranga Flood Alert: Elephant Family and WTI Train Volunteers on Wildlife Rescue

WTI Introduces Mobile Veterinary Service in South India

View all


Photo of the Week!

Photo: Dr Rathin Barman/WTI/ 04.09.15



We walked almost a kilometre from the place where we left the jeep. The evening sun was still hot and signs of the forthcoming summer were around. Read more
Two months is a relatively short amount of time in an elephant’s lifespan. Read more
Elephants are long-lived creatures. As an Order, Proboscideans have existed nearly 60 million years. The Asian elephant has been around at least 250,000 years. The average elephant lives 60 years, and can sometimes live up to a hundred. Read more
It is rare that a person finds a job that they've always dreamt of, but that's right where I find myself now. I just started up as a wildlife vet working with WTI's MVS unit in Bandipur NP. It has been a month since I joined and I love it! Read more
In this blog, WTI's Pow Aim Hailowng remembers the day when she volunteered to capture nilgai from IGI Airport. Pow recounts her experiences of capturing these magnificent creatures and releasing them in a safer habitat away from human habitation. Read more
Dr Panjit Basumatary is elated. A rhino calf found in the backyard of a house, attacked by a tiger, recovers from his injuries and walks into the open for the first time. IFAW-WTI veterinarian, Dr Basumatary, recounts his experience of saving this r Read more
The Centre for Bear Rehabilitation and Conservation (CBRC) is the first specialised rehabilitation centre for Asiatic black bears in India. Supported by the Ministry of Environment and Forests (MoEF), the centre was established jointly by the Arunachal Pradesh Forest Department, International Fund for Animal Welfare (IFAW) and Wildlife Trust of India (WTI) in 2002, with an aim to rehabilitate displaced cubs back into the wild.
The Whale Shark Conservation Project attempts to generate baseline data on the whale shark to aid its long-term conservation in India. A joint venture of the Gujarat Forest Department, Tata Chemicals Limited (TCL) and Wildlife Trust of India (WTI), the project activities involve scientific studies of whale sharks through photo-identification, genetic analysis and satellite tagging.
Mobile Veterinary Service (MVS) project is one of the unique efforts of Wildlife Trust of India (WTI) to provide in-situ emergency relief to displaced or distressed wild animals. The project envisages placement of trained and equipped wildlife veterinarians in major protected areas across the country to ensure round-the-clock medical attention to wild animals in need.
The Udanti Wild Buffalo Recovery Project aims to stabilise the wild buffalo population in Udanti Wildlife Sanctuary, Chhattisgarh by implementing a number of ex situ and in situ interventions.
In November, 2010, Forest Department of Assam and WTI in collaboration with ONGC launched a 3-year long ecological research programme – the “Eastern Swamp Deer Conservation Project” in Kaziranga, in an effort to understand the ecology of the swamp deer and develop strategies for conservation of the sub-species. This was designed, to help in developing conservation strategies for the swamp deer population in Kaziranga and to create new sub-populations in the subspecies’ erstwhile distribution.

In a major boost to combating wildlife crimes, for the first time in India, Wildlife Trust of India (WTI) with support of Wildlife Crime Control Bureau (WCCB) has developed an Android based smartphone application wherein users can report wildlife crimes from anywhere across the country using their phones. The app also has an integrated digital version of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 and was formally handed over to WCCB on November 3, 2014.


Animal Action Education is the largest animal-focused educational activity in the world and draws participation of millions of children world wide. Organised in 18 countries including India, dive into the world of animals as the various packs teach you all you need to know about from elephants and tigers to cats and dogs!



A herd of Eastern Swamp Deer in Kaziranga National Park. Photo: Rathin/WTI

A male and a female Eastern swamp deer walking in the Kaziranga National Park

Boma being constructed in Kaziranga National Park to capture the deer. Photo: Subhamoy/WTI

The capture boma construction at Solmara Beel for Eastern swamp deer mass capture in the Central Range of Kaziranga National Park on 28th November 2014.Photo:Rathin Barman/WTI

The capture boma construction at Solmara Beel for Eastern swamp deer mass capture in the Central Range of Kaziranga National Park on 28th November 2014.Photo:Rathin Barman/WTI

We take care of each and every detail. The specially fabricated truck that would take the deer on their long journey from Kaziranga to Manas. Photo:Subhamoy/WTI

The strategy team discussing the capture situation on ground in presence of Dr. Markus Hofmyr from South Africa at Solmara beel in central range of Kaziranga National Park on 9th December 2014.Photo:Subhamoy/WTI

Customised animal transporting vehicle is prepared and placed at the entrance of the animal capture boma for the eastern Swamp Deer translocation by the team of WTI on 23rd December. Photo:Subhamoy/WTI

Customised truck placed at the entrance of the animal capture boma for the Eastern Swamp Deer translocation by the WTI team Photo:Subhamoy Bhattacharjee/WTI

Captured Eastern swamp deer inside the fabricated truck after the mass capture at Kaziranga National Park on 26th December 2014.Photo:Subhamoy Bhattacharjee/WTI

The Eastern swamp deer from Kaziranga National Park are released at the especially designed boma at Manas National Park on December 27, 2014.Photo:Subhamoy Bhattacharjee/WTI

The hard work finally pays off. The team celebrating the release of Eastern swamp deer in Manas National Park. Photo:Subhamoy/WTI
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