Firefighting

The Gibbon Conservation Center is a unique conservation, research, and educational establishment. Residing just south of the Angeles National Forest sits a 10-acre property that over 40 gibbons call home. The center is the only institution in the entire globe to house and breed all four genera of gibbon.
OC is excited to relay the news that the boardwalk project has officially been completed despite many difficult and unforeseen delays. The new boardwalk will stand to serve the transportation needs of important personnel such as students, field teams, community patrols, volunteers, and even wildlife!
The Sintang Orangutan Center is a rescue and rehabilitation center located in Sintang, West Kalimantan, Indonesia. They service all areas of West Kalimantan and currently have 38 individuals in their care. In recent years (2017-2019) SOC has released 5 individual orangutans to the Betung Kerihun National Park Forest in Putusibau, Kapuas Hulu.
The Orangutan Conservancy has chosen OIC's Human Orangutan Conflict Response Unit (HOCRU)  for our focus on funding. The HOCRU is a specialist team of Indonesian conservationists, responsible for investigating, assessing, and mitigating any reported instances of conflict between farmers and orangutans around the Leuser Ecosystem, northern Sumatra, Indonesia
stablished in 1999, the Orangutan Tropical Peatland Project (OuTrop) – now a programme of the Borneo Nature Foundation – is dedicated to helping protect, restore and regenerate the Sabangau Forest through research, training and conservation support. The 6,300 km2 area of peat-swamp forest in Sabangau is home to the world’s largest orangutan population, which OuTrop currently estimates at approximately 6,900 individuals, making it of critical importance for the conservation of the species.
The primary goal of the Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Programme (SOCP) is the conservation of the Sumatran orangutan, a species currently listed as ‘Critically Endangered’ by the IUCN (International Union for the Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources). With only about 6,000 Sumatran orangutans remaining, in increasingly fragmented forest patches, time is running out.

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