The Cape Leopard Trust - Using research as a tool for conservation & finding solutions to human-wildlife conflict

Support us and Get Involved

Since 2004 the Cape Leopard Trust has been dedicated to researching and conserving Cape leopards and the environment they live in. As a Non-Profit Organisation we cannot do this alone, and rely heavily on sponsorships and donations. Our support comes from many sources including companies, trust funds, institutions and caring individuals. All donations go directly toward furthering the project and our understanding and conservation of these magnificent animals.

How to donate

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Our safe and simple online donation system gives you the opportunity to make a contribution to the Cape Leopard Trust by credit card, as well as providing our banking details for an electronic funds transfer (EFT). After a short registration process, you are directed to a payment form which allows you to choose to support one of our existing projects or to donate an amount of your choice.

The Cape Leopard Trust is Non-Profit Organisation (PBO Number: 930 016 841). Donations are tax deductable, and exempt from donations tax. Bequests are exempt from estate duty. If you would like a Donation Certificate for tax benefits, please request one by sending an email to [email protected].

Our Bank Details

Account Holder: Cape Leopard Trust
Branch: First National Bank (FNB), Tokai
Branch code: 20 04 09
Account number: 6207 0933 570
Swift code: FIRNZAJJ

Address: P.O. Box 1118, Sun Valley, 7985, South Africa

The Cape Leopard Trust Trapping Techniques

icon no trapShort overview of three trapping methods considered by the Cape Leopard Trust as safe and humane: Cage traps, Foot loop traps or Foot snares, Soft-catch traps, References to relevant scientific literature.

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Latest News Updates

  • A cat amongst the pigeons – or in this case rabbits

    A cat amongst the pigeons – or in this case rabbits

    Dr Laurel Serieys of the Urban Caracal Project shares this story with us of a lucky caracal called ‘Prospero’, who was found caught by his paw in a lethal trap. Fortunately help was on hand. The Urban Caracal Project is a sister project supported by The Cape Leopard Trust. It…
    Written on Tuesday, 14 June 2016 11:57
  • Curiouser and curiouser…

    Curiouser and curiouser…

    Camera traps have become quite common-place. Many avid nature enthusiasts own one or more units and excitedly plan the next location to put their camera and then eagerly await their next photo of a little-seen animal. Also called trail cameras, it was originally designed as scouting cameras for the hunting industry. But, their…
    Written on Tuesday, 14 June 2016 11:52

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