Amazonian animals are being torn from the wild so tourists can take selfies for Instagram and other social media. Join 250,000 other animal-lovers, and commit to cruelty-free wildlife selfies today.
The Wildlife Selfie Code
Read our report, 'A Close up on cruelty: The harmful impact of wildlife selfies in the Amazon'.
Iconic Amazonian animals are suffering
The Amazon rainforest?is famous for its diverse wildlife and?the?number of tourists?who?want?to?take selfies with its fascinating?animals is rising?fast.?
Sadly, this has led to?the?exploitation of?sloths, caimans,?pink river?dolphins, anacondas, and many more?animals, who?belong in the wild.?With their?gentle,?slow?nature,?and facial markings that give the impression they’re always smiling,?sloths have become?one of the?main?targets?for?people?looking to use them for profit.?Despite the increased popularity of sloth selfies across social media, few people consider the conditions these wild animals are in, or the disruption they can cause to their natural habitat when taking the photo.
Many people?offering?wildlife?selfies?in the Amazon?search treetops for sloths to steal.?These?typically?calm, gentle?animals?are?snatched?from their?natural habitats,?forced?to live?in?noisy,?chaotic environments,?and?repeatedly?passed around from?tourist?to tourist.?
This has built an industry of animal tourism which is extremely dangerous and distressing for these wild animals.
Don’t be part of this?ugly?picture. Make sure your wildlife selfies are cruelty-free.
Sign our Wildlife Selfie Code
Sign our Wildlife Selfie Code now, and help filter cruelty out of selfies.
As a thank you, we'll send you a link to download our?animal-friendly pocket travel guide.?You can print our guide or save it to your phone or any device so you'll have it handy when you're travelling or whenever you need it.