Our Partners

BIAZA  partners with a number of organizations who have similar goals.


World Association of Zoos and Aquariums
WAZA is the unifying organization for the world zoo and aquarium community. Its has more than 300 members who are  'United for Conservation'. BIAZA is a member of WAZA. 


European Association of Zoos and Aquaria
EAZA represents more than 300 member institutions in 35 countries.  Its mission is to facilitate cooperation within the European zoo and aquarium community towards the goals of education, research and conservation. BIAZA is a member of EAZA. 


Conservation Breeding Specialist Group
CBSG’s mission is to save threatened species by increasing the effectiveness of conservation efforts worldwide. BIAZA is a supporter and contributer to CBSG.


It is the mission of ISIS to facilitate international collaboration in the collection and sharing of knowledge on animals and their environments for zoos, aquariums and related organizations. BIAZA is a member of ISIS.


International Union for Conservation of Nature
IUCN helps the world find pragmatic solutions to our most pressing environment and development challenges. It supports scientific research, manages field projects worldwide and brings governments, organizations and communities together to develop and implement policy, laws and best practice. BIAZA is a member of IUCN.


Association of British and Irish Wild Animal Keepers
ABWAK is a membership organization for those interested and involved in the keeping and conservation of wild animals, which seeks to achieve the highest standards of excellence in animal welfare through communication, cooperation, training and development. BIAZA works in partnership with ABWAK. 






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Paignton Zoo's Great Big Rhino Project has made crucial donations of cash to wildlife conservation on two continents. The Project is to give £60,000 to support work in Africa and South East Asia to protect rhinos in the wild. More

Collaborative research by the Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust, Bristol Zoological Society and the Comorian NGO Dahari has revealed the Livingstone’s fruit bat is likely to be the most endangered fruit bat in the world. 


New data released by WWF and ZSL (Zoological Society of London) today reveals that overall global vertebrate populations are on course to decline by an average of 67 per cent from 1970 levels by the end of this decade, unless urgent action is taken to reduce humanity’s impact on species and ecosystems.


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