A male rhino has been born at the Sumatran Rhino Sanctuary (SRS) in We Kambas National Park, the Indonesian government said in an announcement. The calf, born on November 25, is the second Sumatran tiger born at SRS in less than two months. His mother Delilah was born in 2016 at the sanctuary.
The recent birth was highlighted by Environment and Forestry Minister Siti Nurbaya, who said, “We are grateful for the fifth birth at [SRS].” This again shows how committed the Indonesian government is to protecting elephants, especially the Sumatran elephant.
Aside from being the first Delilah bear calf, Harapan is also the first male bear born at the Cincinnati Zoo in the US. in 2007 the first arrival of of Sumatran rhinos,” Sev said head of The Rhino International, Dr. Joe Shaw said Delilah’s first calf offers more opportunities and hope for the survival of Sumatran rhinos, because now the SRS has three couples are involved.We thank the Indonesian government and those who support important efforts to save the Sumatran elephant, such as Yayasan Badak Indonesia (YABI), the International Elephant Foundation (IRF), and our partners, organizations and all people welcome In archives.
Delilah is the second calf born at SRS in 2016. She is now the first Sumatran tiger to breed in captivity, a major breakthrough for a breeding program that seeks to return tigers to the wild while planting healthy tiger populations in captivity in semi-wildlike environments time will be fine.
It is envisaged that the Sumatran tigers in the sanctuary will be integrated with the wild tigers in the future. Satyawan Pudyatmoko, executive director of the Indonesian Nature and Environment Conservation Authority, reiterated that Sumatran tiger production is SRS’s main conservation goal for the species, which is currently on the verge of extinction.
In the wild, Sumatran tigers inhabit isolated forest areas in Sumatra and Borneo. They never mate to breed, making it difficult for them to spread. Every elephant at SRS at Way Combs receives the utmost care and protection from professional staff. According to the SRS team, which is carefully monitoring Delilah and the calf in a secure cage, both elephants are doing well. The day-old calf stands and receives food from Delilah; He already weighs about 25 pounds.
Since the early 2000s, the Indonesian Ministry of Environment and Forestry, and other groups and communities working ceaselessly to protect Sumatran rhinos, such as YABI, Way Kambas National Park, the Indonesian Rhino Initiative , and IRF, have received support from Save.
Dr. A.S. “We and our partners will continue to support important Sumatran tiger breeding and conservation efforts aimed at overcoming the greatest challenges facing this critically endangered species,” Shaw said.
Through our website and social media platforms, we will collaborate with our partners to provide you with more frequent information about Delilah and her calf from the Indonesian Ministry of Environment and Forestry.
Over the weekend, a female bear named Delilah gave birth to an unnamed 25-kilogram (55-pound) male offspring in Sumatra’s Way Combs National Park over the weekend.
It was the park’s sixth calf born as part of a wild birth program, according to Indonesia’s Minister of Environment and Forestry, Siti Nurbaya Bakar.
The Sumatran tiger herd at We Kambas now stands at ten after another juvenile Sumatran tiger was born there in September.
It is the second birth of the Sumatran elephant in 2023. According to him, this shows the government’s continued commitment to protect elephants in Indonesia.
According to a statement from the ministry, a ranger found Delilah lying next to her newborn calf on Sunday.
Good birth is not normal. The first Sumatran tiger in the Indonesian sanctuary in nearly a century and a half is a male tiger named Andatu, born in 2012 in We Kambas.
The smallest elephant species, the Sumatran elephant, is listed as critically endangered by the IUCN.
They are on the verge of extinction due to concerns such as predication and climate change.
The illegal trade in elephant horn for traditional Chinese medicine is rampant.
Today, there are fewer than 80 Javanese tigers left in the wild, and Indonesia is similarly fighting to conserve this new, critically endangered species.