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Walk4Wildlife, London’s Richmond Park & Wimbledon Common

September 10

Walk4Wildlfe Cheetah Conservation Fund UK

‘I am pleased to support Walk 4 Wildlife and I hope that as well as raising money for your favourite animal charity, the events help to highlight some of the issues facing many of our planet’s most vulnerable species’ Chris Packham

‘I wholeheartedly support this initiative. It is a great opportunity for kids all around Britain to step up to nature’ Simon King, OBE

WALK4WILDLIFE is a nationwide initiative to bring like-minded people of all ages and backgrounds together to raise money for selected wildlife charities. CCF UK is lucky enough to be one of those charities. Following on from their successful events in 2016, Walk 4 Wildlife has announced their plans for 2017.

Between June 2017 and October 2017, five walks (one a month) will be held throughout the

UK – anyone can take part. Fancy taking on some harsh hill walking in Yorkshire? Or perhaps you prefer walking in the New Forest at night?

Sunday 25th June – The Sussex South Downs

Sunday 16th July – Snowdonia National Park

Saturday 26th -Sunday 27th August – Yorkshire 3 Peaks

Sunday 10th September – London’s Richmond Park & Wimbledon Common

Saturday 28th -Sunday 29th October – New Forest, Hampshire

There are walks to suit everyone and you can register on the Walk 4 Wildlife website. Here you will find help to get started with an information pack and t-shirts.

Participants in The Big 5 Walks who raise more than £250 will also be in entered into a draw to win a safari trip of a lifetime, courtesy of Walk 4 Wildlife, Project African Wildlife and Cheetah Paw Eco Lodge. The winner will jet off to South Africa for a tailor made safari in the Kruger National Park to take part in game drives, bush walks, panoramic tours and unique hands-on experiences.

We’ll be using the money you raise to scale up and roll out our successful conservation programmes throughout Africa and help eliminate the illegal wildlife trade in pet cheetahs.

Most people don’t know that the cheetah has declined in numbers over the last 100 years and is in danger of becoming extinct. Because of human wildlife conflict and changing land use, as well as climate change and the illegal pet trade, the cheetah is now the most endangered big cat in Africa with an estimated 7,100 left in the wild.

We ARE making great strides in protecting and even increasing cheetah populations in Namibia, but we can’t do it without ALL your help!

On behalf of all at CCF UK, a big thank you.

Details

Date:
September 10
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