Helping Koalas Avoid Extinсtion

Australia has been ravaged by the most devastating bushfire season the country has ever seen.

So far, it is estimated that about 12 million hectares of Australian land have been burned.  At least 32 lives have been lost and over 2,700 homes lost. The world is greatly saddened by the loss of life and homes, as well as all the injuries, pain and suffering caused by the bushfires.

NSW has declared a state of emergency and Victoria a state of disaster, and major fires have destroyed the forest in South Australia and Western Australia.

And while trees burn, the wildlife also suffers.

It’s been estimated that around 1.25 billion animals have been killed across Australia to date. This includes thousands of koalas and other iconic species such as kangaroos, wallabies, kookaburras, cockatoos, and honeyeaters burnt alive, and many thousands more injured and homeless.

The catastrophic megafires which swept the country have greatly exacerbated the species extinction crisis Australia was already facing. Yet this is just the beginning. 

Koala populations are in trouble due to a gradual process of deforestation over many years. This has been made worse by the recent fires, but the full scale of the damage is not yet known.

Stuart Blanch from WWF Australia says if a population is no longer genetically viable, koalas could be said to be “functionally extinct” in some areas.

Our mission is to focus our reforestation project on Australia in order to restore the natural habitat of these animals. Without that, the animals that have survived or been rescued will not have the possibility to repopulate and avoid extinction. 

You can make a change with our reusable Steel Bottle and Canvas Bag. 

1st You will plant one tree in Australia with each product.

2nd You will save hundreds of plastic bags and bottles ending on the fields


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