The Foundation

We are an international non-governmental organization (NGO) working in the area of wildlife conservation and biodiversity protection all over the world, integrating Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) at each step of the way.

Wild at Life e.V. works tirelessly to rescue and protect species and provide them with safe habitat to thrive in. We promote public awareness and support wildlife conservation efforts, advocating for policies that protect and preserve natural habitat and animals calling it home.

Our areas of activity

Combating illegal wildlife trade
Hindering lion canned hunting farm practice
Endangered species rescue, conservation & anti-poaching
Providing Aid in War-Torn Regions
Climate change & natural disaster relief missions
Farm, stray, & laboratory animals rescue & welfare
Human-wildlife conflict mitigation & community empowerment

featured in an award-winning documentary

Stopping The Next Pandemics

a joint production of ARTE France, Georama TV, and NHK Japan

The film shows how illegal wildlife trade poses a serious threat to human health, and highlights the importance of preserving natural ecosystems to prevent future pandemics.

Your support is vital!

Wild at Life is completely funded by your donations. Your support is essential for us to carry on with our life-saving work. We kindly invite you to join us on this path towards a better future for all species and their ecosystems.

Are you thinking about other means to support our Foundation? Click the button below to see all the options.

The Founder

Aslihan Gedik, commonly called Asli among her peers, is the Founding Chairwoman and Chief Conservation Officer (CCO) of Wild at Life e.V..

During her nine-to-six hours, she works as an investment banker. With over two decades of experience, Asli uses her strong knowledge of banking and sustainable finance to tackle the problems threatening wildlife and biodiversity.

As an avid animal right activist, she has dedicated much of her life to protecting and rescuing abused, orphaned, and neglected animals. For example, she planned and conducted war-zone missions, most notably the abandoned zoo mission in Syria in the summer of 2017.

Additionally, Asli is a professionally trained natural disaster emergency responder and has overseen rescue missions for earthquakes, wildfires, and floods.

You make us proud!

We have been operating since 2016. During this time, thanks to YOUR support, we have achieved major milestones in conserving wildlife. We will continue to Keep Wildlife Wild, with YOU

Join the conservation effort today.
Don't wait. Act now!

Our projects

South Africa

The cruel canned hunting industry in South Africa isn’t just limited to lions – tigers are also victims. With a price tag of $35,000 to $40,000 per animal, these majestic creatures are highly sought after. Since tigers are not native


It contributes to climate change by releasing large amounts of carbon dioxide into the atmosphere and reduces the earth’s ability to absorb carbon dioxide. Deforestation also results in the loss of habitats for endangered species, such as the orangutan and

Ziniaré Zoo, Burkina Faso

The extremist groups are mainly active in the northern and eastern regions of the country, where they have carried out attacks on schools, places of worship, and other public places, resulting in the deaths of civilians and security forces. The

Thuma Forest Reserve, Malawi

Poaching is one of the biggest problems faced by elephant populations today, with thousands of elephants killed each year for their tusks. Efforts to combat poaching include increased law enforcement, education and awareness programs, and partnerships with local communities to

Find out about all Wild At Life’s projects.

News from the wild

Here is a handful of the latest Wild At Life news.
Here you will find updates of information contained in the description of our long-term activities, photo reports, videos and much more.

We invite you to read!

Project update
December 16, 2023

Angola Chimpanzee trafficking and poaching pose severe threats to these intelligent and endangered primates. Illegally captured chimpanzees often endure traumatic experiences, separated from their families and natural habitats. The trafficking of chimpanzees not only disrupts ecosystems but also raises ethical

Project update
December 1, 2023

Check out Jane Goodall Institute’s article on Tina, Januario, Walter and Jose from Mission Caita. The article is in English.

Project update
September 18, 2023

Check out La Nacion’s article on Mission Caita. The article is in Spanish.

Project update
August 6, 2023

Four days before World Lion Day 2023, Alma passed at the age of 23.

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