• Schools Education
  • Students Research
  • Zoo or Aquarium
  • BIAZA Membership
  • Corporate Membership
Dec 5, 2013

Tiger Territory 2013


Tiger Territory is a state-of-the art Tiger Conservation Headquarters in the heart of London at ZSL London Zoo.

Its purpose - to inspire and support a lifeline of funds for our tiger conservation work in Indonesia and other key tiger ranges.

The Sumatran tiger is desperately endangered throughout its range in Indonesia. Over the last decade the wild tiger population has been decimated, with a massive 95% drop in numbers.

Tiger Territory opened March 22nd 2013, as part of a £3.6m development to create a new home for our Sumatran tigers.

Through education and fundraising, Tiger Territory can contribute to the effort to halt this magnificent animal’s decline in the wild, while ZSL specialists continue their work as managers of a healthy and diverse population of tigers in zoos around the world.

Tiger Territory - Marketing copy

‘Come within a whisker of nature’s most breathtaking predator’

Sumatran tiger numbers are shrinking fast. There are just 300 left in the wild. Tragically, these majestic animals are losing their forest habitats to deforestation and are hunted and killed for their skins and bones. Tiger Territory at ZSL London Zoo is a new exciting initiative in ZSL’s global conservation eff ort, providing a centre for the global conservation breeding programme and raising support for our tiger projects around the world.

Helping to give tigers a tomorrow.



Text size A A A

T +44 (0) 20 7449 6599
E admin@biaza.org.uk

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. 

More

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.

More

Bookmark and Share