Once you've made your donation, please send us a message to tell us which species you've adopted, and we'll email you an adoption certificate.
There are fewer than 5,000 Baird's tapir left in the forests of Central America.
Meet Valencia. She was just two months old when her mother was captured and killed by poachers.
Brown-throated three-toed sloth
Sloths are threatened by illegal trafficking, used to supply the global pet trade.
Meet Football Sloth. He was left partially paralysed after being mistreated by humans, and is currently undergoing rehabilitation.
Numbers of northern tamandua in Panama are falling dramatically, largely due to deaths on roads.
Meet Lyndi, an orphaned tamandua whose mother was killed by a car.
Hoffman's two-toed sloth
Their habitat is being destroyed by urban and agricultural expansion.
Meet Casper, a sloth who became orphaned after her mother was attacked by a domestic dog.
Every year, we rescue more than 450 wild animals. If you wish to support another species, here are some of the other we rescue: Tropical screech owl, Vermiculated screech owl, Barn owl, Spectacled owl, osprey eagle, pearl kite, gray-headed kite, gray hawk, Yellow headed caracara, American kestrel, bat falcon, peregrine falcon, Brown pelicans, Neotropic cormorants, Variegated squirrel, Common and Virginia opossum, Geoffrey’s tamarin, Black howler monkey, White-nosed coati, Crab-eating raccoon, Margay, Ocelot, Lesser capybara, Paca, Central American agouti, Tapiti rabbit, Nine-banded long-nosed armadillo, bats, Black-bellied whistling-duck, Gray-headed chachalaca, Great frigatebird, Tiger-heron, Egrets, Black vulture, Gallinules, Gulls, Doves, Parrots, Swifts, Hummingbirds, Trogons, Motmots, Toucans, Woodpeckers, Antbirds, Flycatchers, Cotingas, Swallows, Mockingbirds, Tanagers, Frogs, Caimans, crocodiles, turtles and snakes.
Hundreds of woolly opossums are killed every year in urban areas as a result of being mistaken for rats.
Meet Willie. Him and his siblings were left orphaned after their mother was poisoned.
Rothschild's porcupines are endemic to Panama, but their numbers are decreasing thanks to habitat destruction.
Meet Pino, who ended up orphaned after her mother was attacked by domestic dogs.
ASOCIACION PANAMERICANA PARA LA CONSERVACION