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Goal: 100,000 Progress: 70,700
Sponsored by: The Animal Rescue Site

Asian elephants are suffering greatly at the hands of poachers. The illegal elephant trade is flourishing in Thailand and Burma, where wild elephants are captured and sold for their ivory or for tourism.

Baby elephants are the most valuable commodities in elephant tourism, but they aren't required to be registered until they reach eight years old. Wild elephants enjoy significant legal protections, but outdated laws and poor documentation make it difficult to distinguish between the "wild" and "domesticated" elephants, which can still be legally traded. Because of this loophole, baby elephants captured in the wild are passed off as domesticated with no documented proof. Requiring that babies be registered at birth is one compelling way to curb the trade and prove where the babies belong.

Write to the Department of National Parks, Wildlife and Plant Conservation (DNP) in Thailand asking they enforce registration at birth.

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Dear Deputy Director General Dr. Theerapat Prayurasiddhi:

The illegal elephant trade is surging on in Southeast Asia. The elephant populations in Burma and Thailand are suffering due to extreme poaching. Wealthy traders take the elephants and use them for their ivory or in the tourism industry in elephant trekking.

The elephants that are captured are held in captivity and are subject to nothing short of torture, whether their tusks are cut from their faces or they are forcefully and painfully trained to obey their masters.

Right now, elephants aren't required to be registered until they reach eight years of age. But if all elephants were registered at birth, keeping them in the wild with their parents might prove a much easier task.

Please do all you can to make sure domesticated elephants are registered at birth, distinguishing them from their wild counterparts, so that these precious animals can thrive in their homes and avoid the dangerous black market.

Thank you for your time.

Petition Signatures


Jul 21, 2018 (Name not displayed)
Jul 20, 2018 Alana Kaplan
Jul 20, 2018 Kirsten Deveraux
Jul 20, 2018 Kirsten Van Heurck
Jul 20, 2018 Sarah Von Beanz
Jul 20, 2018 Karen Scarlet
Jul 20, 2018 Kristel Van Heurck
Jul 20, 2018 Dalana Duncan
Jul 20, 2018 jmeterFirstName jmeterLastName jmeterComment
Jul 20, 2018 Tina Petrunka
Jul 20, 2018 karen reedy
Jul 20, 2018 Sally Sharp
Jul 19, 2018 Sonya Smith
Jul 19, 2018 Nadine Duckworth
Jul 19, 2018 Sian Weekley
Jul 19, 2018 Vickie Janetos
Jul 19, 2018 Julie T.
Jul 19, 2018 Summer Patterson
Jul 18, 2018 Pamela Scholl
Jul 18, 2018 jmeterFirstName330884854070450 jmetetlastName515665151929301 jmeterComment8021
Jul 18, 2018 yvonne Ryder
Jul 18, 2018 Jane Brownlow
Jul 18, 2018 Julia Ruggiero
Jul 18, 2018 Debra Reynolds
Jul 17, 2018 Lesley Laycock
Jul 17, 2018 Sheree Cox
Jul 17, 2018 Zoe Kane
Jul 17, 2018 Sahsha States
Jul 17, 2018 Joyce Frievalt Un-be-liev-able!
Jul 17, 2018 Mary O'Neil
Jul 17, 2018 Lucille Decaria
Jul 17, 2018 susi holloway
Jul 17, 2018 Jaci Taylor
Jul 17, 2018 Manuel Cuevas
Jul 17, 2018 Gina Hubin
Jul 17, 2018 Kelly Solomon
Jul 17, 2018 Christine Snyder
Jul 17, 2018 Margaret Hurley
Jul 15, 2018 FIONA whittaker they should be protected
Jul 15, 2018 Cindy Reed
Jul 15, 2018 barbara Fox
Jul 13, 2018 caroline morrison
Jul 11, 2018 (Name not displayed)
Jul 5, 2018 Denise Belliveau
Jul 4, 2018 Arlette SIMON
Jul 2, 2018 Dianne Chandler We must care for and protect elephants, and give them as much gentle, loving treatment as possible.
Jul 1, 2018 PERLLIE SULIT
Jul 1, 2018 (Name not displayed)
Jul 1, 2018 Christina Lane
Jul 1, 2018 Laurent Belotti

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