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Sheldrick Wildlife Trust- Elephant orphanage

In 1948, David Sheldrick began his renowned career within the Royal National Parks of Kenya, where he worked unwaveringly for over two decades transforming Tsavo, a previously unchartered and inhospitable land, into Kenya’s largest and most famous National Park. David Sheldrick stands out, even today, as one of Africa’s most famous and proficient pioneer National Park Wardens.

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Sheldrick Wildlife Trust

Elephant orphanage

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Sheldrick Wildlife Trust- Elephant orphanage

Sheldrick Wildlife Trust- Elephant orphanage

In 1948, David Sheldrick began his renowned career within the Royal National Parks of Kenya, where he worked unwaveringly for over two decades transforming Tsavo, a previously unchartered and inhospitable land, into Kenya’s largest and most famous National Park. David Sheldrick stands out, even today, as one of Africa’s most famous and proficient pioneer National Park Wardens.


For over 25 years Kenya-born Daphne Sheldrick lived and worked alongside David, during which time they raised and successfully rehabilitated many wild species.


Daphne Sheldrick’s involvement with wildlife spanned a lifetime, and she was a recognised international authority on the rearing of wild creatures and was the first person to perfect the milk formula and husbandry needed to successfully raise infant milk-dependent Elephants and Rhinos.


Since the death of her husband, Daphne, and her family, lived and worked in the Nairobi National Park where they built The David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust and its pioneering Orphans’ Project into the global force for wildlife conservation that is today. Daphne's daughter Angela worked alongside her mother running the Trust for twenty years, and since Daphne’s passing in 2018 continues the mission with passion and vigorably supported by her husband Robert Carr-Hartley, their two sons Taru and Roan and the Sheldrick Wildlife Trust team.

In
1948, David Sheldrick began his renowned career within the Royal
National Parks of Kenya, where he worked unwaveringly for over two
decades transforming Tsavo, a previously unchartered and inhospitable
land, into Kenya’s largest and most famous National Park. David
Sheldrick stands out, even today, as one of Africa’s most famous and
proficient pioneer National Park Wardens.


For
over 25 years Kenya-born Daphne Sheldrick lived and worked alongside
David, during which time they raised and successfully rehabilitated many
wild species.


Daphne
Sheldrick’s involvement with wildlife spanned a lifetime, and she was a
recognised international authority on the rearing of wild creatures and
was the first person to perfect the milk formula and husbandry needed
to successfully raise infant milk-dependent Elephants and Rhinos.


Since
the death of her husband, Daphne, and her family, lived and worked in
the Nairobi National Park where they built The David Sheldrick Wildlife
Trust and its pioneering Orphans’ Project into the global force for
wildlife conservation that is today. Daphne's daughter Angela worked
alongside her mother running the Trust for twenty years, and since
Daphne’s passing in 2018 continues the mission with passion and
vigorably supported by her husband Robert Carr-Hartley, their two sons
Taru and Roan and the Sheldrick Wildlife Trust team.

In
1948, David Sheldrick began his renowned career within the Royal
National Parks of Kenya, where he worked unwaveringly for over two
decades transforming Tsavo, a previously unchartered and inhospitable
land, into Kenya’s largest and most famous National Park. David
Sheldrick stands out, even today, as one of Africa’s most famous and
proficient pioneer National Park Wardens.


For
over 25 years Kenya-born Daphne Sheldrick lived and worked alongside
David, during which time they raised and successfully rehabilitated many
wild species.


Daphne
Sheldrick’s involvement with wildlife spanned a lifetime, and she was a
recognised international authority on the rearing of wild creatures and
was the first person to perfect the milk formula and husbandry needed
to successfully raise infant milk-dependent Elephants and Rhinos.


Since
the death of her husband, Daphne, and her family, lived and worked in
the Nairobi National Park where they built The David Sheldrick Wildlife
Trust and its pioneering Orphans’ Project into the global force for
wildlife conservation that is today. Daphne's daughter Angela worked
alongside her mother running the Trust for twenty years, and since
Daphne’s passing in 2018 continues the mission with passion and
vigorably supported by her husband Robert Carr-Hartley, their two sons
Taru and Roan and the Sheldrick Wildlife Trust team.

In
1948, David Sheldrick began his renowned career within the Royal
National Parks of Kenya, where he worked unwaveringly for over two
decades transforming Tsavo, a previously unchartered and inhospitable
land, into Kenya’s largest and most famous National Park. David
Sheldrick stands out, even today, as one of Africa’s most famous and
proficient pioneer National Park Wardens.


For
over 25 years Kenya-born Daphne Sheldrick lived and worked alongside
David, during which time they raised and successfully rehabilitated many
wild species.


Daphne
Sheldrick’s involvement with wildlife spanned a lifetime, and she was a
recognised international authority on the rearing of wild creatures and
was the first person to perfect the milk formula and husbandry needed
to successfully raise infant milk-dependent Elephants and Rhinos.


Since
the death of her husband, Daphne, and her family, lived and worked in
the Nairobi National Park where they built The David Sheldrick Wildlife
Trust and its pioneering Orphans’ Project into the global force for
wildlife conservation that is today. Daphne's daughter Angela worked
alongside her mother running the Trust for twenty years, and since
Daphne’s passing in 2018 continues the mission with passion and
vigorably supported by her husband Robert Carr-Hartley, their two sons
Taru and Roan and the Sheldrick Wildlife Trust team.

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