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Our Work

What We Do

We work to rehabilitate the protected animals and return them to their wild homes. However, some of the animals were raised as pets before coming to WRC and have become so mentally impaired that releasing them is no longer an option. Several individuals also have physical disabilities that mean they can never be released into the wild. Furthermore, for those animals which still have the option of release, the transfer is in most cases not possible, partly due to deforestation and insufficient funds. It is very difficult to find suitable release habitat in Java, where protected species can thrive without the threat of poaching or habitat loss.

To date, we have taken in over 1000 animals, and have successfully released over 100. The disparity in those numbers is due largely to translocations. Though our facilities are slowly improving, we still do not have the capacity, staff, or proper enclosures to rehabilitate many species that we help to rescue. Additionally, many of our residents are not from Java (orangutan, sun bears), and therefore must be transported back to a rehabilitation centre in their homeland (usually Borneo or Sumatra). Fortunately, we work closely with other rehabilitation centers around Indonesia, so many animals are transferred to those that are better equipped for intensive rehabilitation programs.

Perhaps our most successful area is in native eagle rehabilitation. We have large pre-release enclosures where birds of prey can practice flying, hunting, and get accustomed to their native forest habitats.

No animal deserves to be here. They should be enjoying the jungle and their natural habitats but unfortunately, that’s a lot easier said than done. We try to rehabilitate as many animals as possible and return them to a safe area within Java. However, financial strain, lack of suitable habitat, physical ailments, and behavioral issues with the animals mean most of our residents will stay with us for the rest of their lives. This may sound very sad but our staff at WRC care greatly for every single animal. They are cleaned daily, have healthy, natural diets, often receive enrichments for amusement and are, most importantly, safe. That is so much more than most of them had before they arrived here.

We currently home approximately 150 animals, but that number is constantly changing. We have a variety of species that currently includes: orangutan, siamang gibbons, owa gibbons, macaques, sun bears, eagles, parrots, bear cats, crocodiles, cassowary, turtles, and several others. Every resident has their own individual story of how they came to be here. The animals are rescued from being kept illegally, usually as pets and often had been kept in extremely unfit and unhealthy conditions. They may have come from exotic pet traffickers, private owners, unlicensed commercial businesses such as restaurants or illegal zoos and occasionally intercepted online bidding wars. They are brought to WRC by Forest Rangers, other NGOs, Indonesian police or the private owners donate them themselves if they can no longer care for the animal.


We greatly welcome every donation, whether it be great or small, and encourage you to sponsor one of our animals to ensure their continued care at WRC. We also appreciate and support people running their own sponsorships in our favor and, of course, if you’re interested in our Volunteer or Conservation Education programs, please get in touch right away to see your contribution go a long way!

Many people are still unaware of the importance of biodiversity and the need for conservation in Indonesia and worldwide. Education can go a long way for native wildlife, so share our story along with the effects of deforestation, the exotic pet trade, harmful animal tourism, and spread your love of wildlife!

And the most important thing of all:


Tojeiro volunteered at WRC in 2018 and instantly fell in love. He decided to leave his job in the Netherlands to work alongside our keepers, managing projects and making sure all the animals get the best care possible. During the relocation period, Tojeiro studied animal health management to increase his capacity in the field of animal welfare.