Welcome to your possibility to contribute to wildlife protection!


 You buy one of my prints ...


... but what happens to your money?


As a passionate wildlife photographer with a huge love for (African) wildlife and photography my interest in wildlife protection increased following my various visits to this beautiful continent.

It is evident: if we want still to be able to admire the beauty of our planet's wildlife we will have to do something. Poaching, trophy-hunting or simply humans encroaching on the animals' habitat pushes our wild fauna towards extinction.

There are already some projects I personally support in South Africa and Zimbabwe - but I think I can do more. That's why I decided to take the combination of my love for animals and my passion for photography to another step.


Therefore I created the initiative wildlife4wildlife to support projects dedicated to wildlife protection, especially in Africa.


At the time being all profit is mainly used for the following projects:


Rehabilitation of the Cecil Kop Nature Reserve in Zimbabwe

ZENWETRUST needs funds to fully rehabilitate the reserve to a point where it can sustain itself through income from visitors, educational programs & volunteer programs.

For more info see their own website.


Support to the Emoya Big Cat Sanctuary in South Africa 

Emoya Big Cat Sanctuary is a not-for-profit animal welfare and wellbeing organisation providing sanctuary to previously abused and displaced big cats in the optimum environment of the South African bushveld.

Here 33 rescue lion live out the rest of their lives in the natural African habitat of the Emoya Big Cat Sanctuary, first in separate bonding camps and then in large bush habitats as part of family groups.

The support will help build their permanent homes, feed and care for the lions, and provide them with the medical attention and ongoing enrichment they need.

For more info see their own website.


Wild and Free Charity

Geraldine Morelli founded Wild & Free - Rehabilitation and Release in October 2014 to focus on one crucial aspect of wildlife conservation: their rehabilitation and successful release back to the wild.

For more info see her own website.


Other projects are supported on an ad hoc basis.