ENV is pleased to release our first newsletter in 2022, offering you all the key updates from the first quarter of this year. Our Wildlife Watch newsletter provides statistics, stories, events, and key wildlife trade developments which took place from January to March.
ENV launched a new outreach event focused on encouraging the public not to use traditional medicine (TM) made from wildlife. The new event is the first of many that will be held in major cities throughout Vietnam in the coming year. Volunteers from ENV’s Hanoi Wildlife Protection Club hosted the event, held at Lotte Mart Ba Dinh, Hanoi.
Today, nine bears were transferred from the farms and facilities of three bear owners in Binh Duong province, Vietnam. This event marks the culmination of years of collaboration by ENV, the authorities, bear owners, and other NGOs, including World Animal Protection and Four Paws, who are joint members of our Vietnam Bear Coalition.
Education for Nature Vietnam (ENV) is thrilled to share our latest newsletter to round off the year, highlighting the most important news and achievements from November and December 2021.
A subject in Hanoi was sentenced to 14 years in prison for attempting to traffic rhino horn through Noi Bai Airport. This was a landmark case, being the longest prison sentence ever handed out in Vietnam for such crimes.
Education for Nature Vietnam (ENV) is excited to share all the key updates from our work with you in our latest ENV newsletter: Wildlife Watch, October 2021 Edition. This issue features some of our latest viral adverts and crime deterrence films, our successes in shutting down online wildlife markets, our concerns around tiger farms and the growing exotic pet trade, and much more.
On October 26, 2021, three Asiatic black bears were transferred from a bear farm in Long An province to Cat Tien Bear Rescue Center!
ENV has secured the first-ever confiscation of a caracal from Vietnam’s illegal wildlife trade! Caracals are medium-sized carnivorous wild cats indigenous to central Asia and Africa. This caracal was being kept as an illegal exotic “pet” in Hanoi when it was reported to ENV.
Education for Nature Vietnam (ENV) is thrilled to share our latest ENV newsletter: Wildlife Watch, September 2021 Edition. This publication contains ENV’s September activities and achievements from each of our departments combatting Vietnam’s illegal wildlife trade through a wide array of strategies.
Today, Education for Nature Vietnam (ENV) has just released the newest Public Service Announcement (PSA), Safer with Science, which drives home the fact that Vietnam is moving towards a future that chooses modern medicine over wildlife products.
The bear farming situation in Phuc Tho is a dark smear on the image of Hanoi, Vietnam’s capital city, both on a national and international scale. Now, the residents of Phuc Tho are calling for decisive action from authorities and bear owners to end this outdated and cruel practice.
Have you ever wondered how ENV handles a wildlife crime case from beginning to end? Well, look no further! Our newest film, The Women Fighting Wildlife Crime in Vietnam, highlights exactly how our team turns public reports into prison sentences.
Education for Nature Vietnam (ENV) debuts the newest Public Service Announcement (PSA), Bear Karma, shinning a light onto the dark reality of Vietnamese bear bile farms which keep modern-day Vietnam bound to adverse practices of the past.
Education for Nature Vietnam (ENV) has just released its newest Public Service Announcement (PSA), “When Rhinos Lose Their Face, Consumers Lose Face Too” a short film that emphasizes how respect is earned through honorable acts, not by trying to impress others with rhino horn.
On August 1, 2021, Nghe An Environment Police stopped a vehicle and discovered 7 live tiger cubs being illegally trafficked, resulting in 2 subjects arrested who stated they were hired by an unidentified Laotian to smuggle the cubs from Ha Tinh province to Dien Chau district of Nghe An.
How You Can Help
We are a small Vietnamese non-governmental organization leading the fight against illegal wildlife trade, trafficking, and consumption. For more than 20 years, achievements to end Vietnam’s illegal wildlife trade have been possible thanks to donors who support creative, strategic, and decisive actions that protect wildlife in the short term and long term. Your support is crucial to continuing these efforts and safeguarding a sustainable future for wildlife, both in Vietnam and globally.