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African Parks rangers help provide education, safety and long-term stability for thousands of people and wildlife across the continent.
African Parks Protects East Africa’s Last Known Viable Dugong PopulationWatch Video Here
Protecting Africa’s Intact Nature: The Most Effective Action to Increase Climate Resilience
To find ways to mitigate weather catastrophes, we first have to look after the very system that regulates climate, nature.
"What is not being managed today, will be lost tomorrow"
Learn more about African Parks' 161 Strategy to secure Africa's protected area network.
Through strong partnerships, African Parks has embarked on projects to revive rhino populations in areas where they were once lost.Watch
Translocations are essential to ensuring the survival of elephant populations
Malawi shows us how
250 Elephants are on the move in MalawiLearn More
African Parks is a non-profit conservation organization that takes on direct responsibility for the rehabilitation and long-term management of protected areas in partnership with governments and local communities.
We are facing a conservation crisis in Africa. Some of the planet's most spectacular species are being lost, but we are working to protect them.
We have the largest counter-poaching force in all of Africa for any one NGO. Our 1000 rangers provide safety for both wildlife and people.
For protected areas to survive in the long-term, local people need to value them, and derive benefits from the park’s existence.
Tourism & Enterprise
Visiting the parks is critical to their survival, and tourism and other enterprises contribute to local and national economies.
Management & Infrastructure
We create infrastructure to deliver good park management benefiting both wildlife and local communities.
Explore Our Parks
Akagera National Park is central Africa’s largest protected wetland and the last remaining refuge for savannah-adapted species in Rwanda. Find information about wildlife, conservation, tourism and planning a trip to the park.Learn More Visit the Park
Badingilo National Park in South Sudan is an integral component of a larger 200,000 km2 ecosystem that stretches east through the Jonglei corridor to Boma National Park and north to the Sudd.Learn More Visit the Park
Given the name Bangweulu, means “where the water meets the sky”, this community-owned protected wetland in north-eastern Zambia is one of the most extraordinary wetlands in all of Africa. Find information about wildlife, conservation, tourism and how to visit the park.Learn More Visit the Park
Spanning 143,000 hectares of productive seascape and five islands off the coastline of Mozambique, Bazaruto Archipelago encompasses terrestrial and marine habitats of unique ecological value. Learn more about wildlife, conservation efforts, tourism opportunities, and the ecological significance of the park.Learn More Visit the Park
Boma National Park contains the second largest land mammal migration in Africa and sustains the livelihoods of millions of people.Learn More Learn About the Flora and Fauna
Deep in the Central African Republic (CAR) lies an unknown wildlife refuge that is starting to thrive once again, Chinko. Learn more about the wildlife, conservation efforts, infrastructure improvements, and other developments at Chinko.Learn More Visit the Park
Natural and Cultural Reserve
Ennedi Natural and Cultural Reserve, nestled in the northeast of Chad, is a natural sandstone masterpiece spanning 50,000 km2 that has been sculpted over centuries, creating a magnificent landscape marked by cliffs, canyons and natural arches. Find information about wildlife, conservation efforts, and more.Learn More Learn About the Flora and Fauna
Nestled in the northeast corner of the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), Garamba National Park is the last stronghold for the largest population of elephants and the only surviving population of the Kordofan giraffe in the country. Find information about wildlife, conservation efforts, community development initiatives, and more.Learn More Learn About The Flora and Fauna
Iona National Park is the largest park in Angola. Many species of reptiles, plants, and birds occur only in this ecoregion.Learn More Learn About the Flora and Fauna
Kafue National Park covers an expansive 22,400 km2 in the centre of Western Zambia, and makes up 25% of the world’s largest transboundary conservation area, known as the Kavango-Zambezi Trans-frontier Conservation Area (KAZA TFCA).Learn More Learn About The Flora and Fauna
Liuwa Plain in western Zambia has one of the oldest conservation histories in Africa, dating back to the late 19th century when the King of Barotseland, Lubosi Lewanika, appointed his people as the custodians of the reserve. Find information about wildlife, conservation efforts, tourism, how to visit the park, and more.Learn More Visit the Park
Situated in Malawi, the ‘warm heart of Africa,’ Liwonde National Park has been the host of incredible wildlife translocations and reintroductions, and transformations. Find information about its wildlife, conservation efforts, tourism, visiting the park, and more.Learn More Visit the Park
Majete is a Wildlife Reserve nestled in the south-western part of Malawi with an unlikely story of resurgence and restoration. Find information about wildlife, conservation efforts, tourism, how to visit the park, and more.Learn More Visit the Park
Mangochi Forest Reserve is 320 km2 and contiguous with Liwonde National Park which spans 548km2. Find information about conservation efforts, plans to establish tourism infrastructure, and the ecological significance of Mangochi Forest Reserve.Learn More Visit The Park
Matusadona National Park gets its name from the rolling Matusadona hills that form part of its water rich landscape.Learn More Learn About the Flora and Fauna
Nestled beneath the Chipata Mountain, a vast network of rivers weave their way through wooded hills, nourishing the dense miombo forests that make up Nkhotakota Wildlife Reserve. Find information about wildlife resurgence, conservation efforts, park improvements, tourism, and how to visit the park.Learn More Visit the Park
Nyungwe is the second national park in Rwanda to fall under our management. The park is the largest remaining tract of forest in Rwanda and is nestled in the southwest of the country, bordering Burundi.Learn More Learn about the Fauna & Flora
This nirvana for nature-lovers is situated in the heart of the second-largest tropical rainforest in the world, harbouring approximately 22,000 western lowland gorillas, elusive forest elephants and approximately 444 bird species. Learn more about wildlife, conservation efforts, tourism, and how to visit the park.Learn More Visit the Park
Pendjari is a conservation stronghold in West Africa, which forms part of a critically important triad of national parks and reserves where 90% of the West African lion population remains. Learn about wildlife, conservation efforts, tourism, how to visit the park, and more.Learn More Visit the Park
Siniaka Minia Wildlife Reserve in Chad stretches over 4,260 km2 of extraordinary landscape, where the Siniaka River and Tourda River snake through this important savanna ecosystem. Find information about wildlife, conservation efforts, and the history of Siniaka Minia Wildlife Reserve.Learn More Visit The Park
Together with Pendjari, W National Park forms a significant portion of the W-Arly-Pendjari (WAP) Complex, a globally significant transboundary landscape representing the largest intact wild ecosystem in West Africa.Learn More Learn about the Fauna & Flora
Situated just south of the Sahara desert and above the fertile rainforest regions, Zakouma has become a safe haven for Central and West African wildlife. Find information about wildlife, Zakouma's elephant population, conservation efforts, tourism, and how to visit the park.Learn More Visit the Park
African Parks in the News
Shining a Spotlight on GarambaSource: African Parks
Once fraught with rampant poaching and devasting instability for communities, today Garamba National Park is a shining example of what can be achieved when strong partnerships are formed between government, communities and effective management teams.
The Future of Conservation is Taking Shape in AfricaSource: HuffPost / Prince Harry, Sen. Chris Coons, and Hailemariam Dessalegn Boshe
In an exclusive essay for HuffPost, African Parks’ President, Prince Harry, and board member, the former Ethiopian PM, H.E. Hailemariam Dessalegn, as well as US...
Reflecting on our Impact in Protecting Africa’s Intact NatureSource: African Parks
While African Parks faced some real challenges in 2022, the organisation also achieved significant growth and accomplishments which are worth being proud of. This could...
Shoebill Conservation in Bangweulu - A Unique Solution for a Unique BirdSource: African Parks
Bangweulu Wetlands in Zambia, is home to one of Africa’s most unique birds, the shoebill. But with growing pressure on their survival, this species has...
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