Located inwards Barangay Irawan inwards Puerto Princesa City inwards Palawan, the Palawan Wildlife Rescue in addition to Conservation Center is ane of the well-nigh visited tourist attractions of the city.
The Department of Environment and Natural Resources (DENR) is set to join the Palawan Council for Sustainable Development Staff (PCSDS) in assessing about six sites in Balabac for conversion into saltwater crocodile sanctuaries.
Provincial Environment and Natural Resources Office (PENRO) chief Felizardo Cayatoc disclosed Wednesday that the assessment will be done in accordance with Republic Act 9147 (Wildlife Resources Conservation and Protection Act) for the protection of wildlife resources and their habitats.
These are barangays Catagupan, Rabor, Agutayan, Pasig, Ramos Island, and Lag ...
A group of crocodile specialist agrees that the certain areas in Balabac town should be declared as "Crocodile Sanctuary" for the protection of humans and animals living there based on the plan of the provincial government with the Palawan Council and Sustainable Development (PCSD).
Provincial Information Officer Gil Acosta Jr. confirmed on Friday that they are planning to declare the area as a protected area in coordination with the animal and environmental experts in the province.
"Ang plan nga kasama ang PCSD ay ideclare totally "yong lugar na parang protected area, na bawal ang habit ...
Davao Crocodile Park is one among the many tourist destinations in Davao city. Established in 1995, Davao Crocodile Park promotes conservation of crocodiles along with other wild animals. It is said that the park showcases a state of the art crocodile farming system not only in Davao but in the entire country.
You?ve never been to Palawan if you havent set foot on its beautiful capital, Puerto Princesa.
It has menacing looks and a huge frame to match, but also exhibits a graceful and majestic form in flight. A large and powerful bird of prey, it used to be called the monkey-eating eagle because macaques formed part of its diet. Some have even fed on small deer weighing as much as 14 kilos a testament to their strength and size. But with only an estimated 400 or so pairs left in the wild, the Philippine Eagle is critically endangered.