Through the great contributions of our donors we managed to raise $675.00 for our 2015 Go Fund Me Campaign. We thank you all for your generous donations!Read More
On October 3rd and 4th over 120 cities worldwide will join in the Global March for Elephants and Rhinos. Last year over 50,000 people marched all over the world to raise awareness and to demand an end to the poaching crisis that is pushing them rapidly towards extinction.Read More
Teachers, students and elephant lovers welcome!
A percentage of books sold from Elephanatics invitees from 6:30 – 8:30 goes towards funding the Global March for Elephants and Rhinos on Oct. 3rd, 2015.Read More
On October 4th 2014 Vancouver took part in the Global March for Elephants and Rhinos. 130 cities around the world marched in the biggest demonstration ever to create awareness of the plight of these two species and to demand that governments end the blood ivory and rhino horn trade.Read More
On May 4th, 2014, we danced in the rain for Elephants in downtown Vancouver. Our mission was to raise awareness about elephant poaching in a fun way. We were interviewed by our local news station, News 1130. Read the article…Read More
Elephanatics will be hosting the Annual Global March for Elephants and Rhinos 2017 in Vancouver again!
Mark your calendars!
Date: Saturday September 30th, 2017
Time: 12:00 pm to 1:30 pm
Elephants destined for the tourist industry experience great physical and mental trauma. Isolation, starving, hitting and beating are just some of the methods used to initially break their spirits and get them to behave and perform.”
There are some 3,500 captive elephants in India and the majority of them are used for elephant rides by Western tourists.Read More
Education in action In February 2015, the Director of Education, Fran, and the Chief Program Officer, Andrea, presented all of our lesson plans at a professional development day for the Langley school district front of K-12 teachers. At the same time,…Read More
Yeager, Melaso and Sarara. They had just knocked over an Acacia Tortilis tree and were making short work of it. They are in front of the old Serena lodge that was destroyed by floods in 2010.Read More