In November, Animal Nepal carried out a baseline survey on the effectiveness of its advocacy programme in three main districts: Kathmandu, Bhaktapur and Lalitpur.
Animal Nepal conducted a survey on horses and mules used in pulling Tanga and Buggy in 2 district of southern plains of Nepal .i.e. Nepalgunj and Birgunj. The survey was conducted on May 2016.
Animal Nepal formally introduced Animal Birth Control in December 2009. In the period 2009 -2016, our organization spayed and neutered a total of 4534 dogs, the vast majority of them were female.
This report is a product of the study that was conducted in twenty one districts of Terai (southern plains of Nepal). The study has been conducted by Animal Nepal which is supported by The Donkey Sanctuary UK.
There are a large numbers of stray dogs in the Kathmandu Valley – close to 30,000 at any one time (including "community dogs"). Most of urban stray dogs are discarded pets...
The history of the capture, taming and use of Asian elephants is a long one. Domesticated Asian elephants have long been associated with religious beliefs and practices, and the elephant was a status symbol of a wealthy owner in the past.
Some 1500 equines (donkeys, mules and horses launched a Working Equine Outreach Programme. Animal Nepal, with the support of The Donkey Sanctuary UK, now works in over fifteen brick factories of Lalitpur, where it organises regular health camps and educates the owners and handlers.
This report is written to explain the way the new ‘eco-friendly donkey Sanctuary’ has been build. We explain the materials used and the process. At the end of the report there will also be a chapter about maintenance for the people who are working with the building.
This study is a result of tireless effort of various individuals and organizations. I would like to thank the whole Animal Nepal team, for their relentless support in organizing consultations and gathering research materials, especially Pramada Shah (who was responsible for devising the concept behind this research) and Uttam Kafle.Download PDF
Animal Nepal formally introduced Animal Birth Control in December 2009. In the period 2009-2014 the organization spayed and neutered a total of 2871 dogs, the vast majority of them female Animal Nepal during this period not only focused on Lalitpur’s urban area inside Ring Road but also on areas nearby its Chobar Centre and villages outside the Ring Road.
The survey of 42 privately owned ‘safari elephant’ in Sauraha learns that conditions fall short in many areas, the main being freedom of movement, shelter conditions, nutrition, health and healthcare, safari management, as well as mahout welfare.
The Animal Welfare Network Nepal in the winter of 2008 conducted a survey into people’s perceptions of pet and stray animals in Kathmandu Valley. Six different teams interviewed a total of 656 individuals (297 pet owners and 359 community members) in Kathmandu, Lalitpur and Bhaktapur District.
This report is on Nepalgunj, which is where many donkey and mules arrive from India, and are bred, bought and sold. These animals carry goods up the mountains as well as work at brick kilns across the country.
First handed out to Nepali audiences by Jane Goodall, this report compiled by Lucia De Vries and Mangal Man Shakya, reveals a shady monkey business taking place in Nepal. In February 2009, the Stop Monkey Business campaign, which lasted for seven long years, saw a major breakthrough when the parliament ordered the Minister of Forestry to halt the breeding and export of monkeys for US labs.
This research was conducted by Ram Chandra Sapkota of HICAST Nepal in brick factories in which Animal Nepal is conducting its Working Equine Outreach Programme and is the most comprehensive report on this disease in Nepal to date.
AWNN in 2011 conducted a research into contemporary training methods of working elephants used in the government’s Elephant Breeding Center in Sauraha, Chitwan. Researchers Manoj Gautam and Santosh Khatiwada found that ritualized training continues despite the introduction of humane, evidence based training methods by WWF. The present training methods result in physical and emotional trauma among elephant calves.
Carol Buckley, founder of Elephant Aid International, who has worked with captive elephants in Nepal for a number of year, has developed a set of Best Practices specially focused on Nepal’s safari elephants
This playful and colourful design introduces Animal Nepal as a leading Nepalese organisation in the field of animal rights and welfare. We have used the colours of the Nepalese flag, as well as the map of Nepal, dividing it not into federal states, but have marked the various areas with animal silhouettes.Download PDF
Mission To create a harmonious and empathic society for all animals. Vision ValuesREAD MORE