Free the Elephants Project

Elephant Aid International Projects

   Asia's First Chain-Free Hattisar REPORT January 2013
   Chain Free Means Pain Free
   Chain-Free Corral Pilot Project REPORT - May 2012
   Elephant Foot Care
   Free the Elephants Volunteer Project - Nepal, 2015
   Mahout and Elephant Training Initiative (METI)
   Supporting Mahouts and their Elephants
    Free Lambodhar Prasad

The elephants need your help

Elephant Aid International is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization and is dependent solely on the donations of supporters. Please click the Support EAI button to learn the variety of ways you can donate in support of EAI. Join our mailing list to receive our e-newsletter and special updates.

   

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Elephant Aid International

Elephant Aid International (EAI), a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, was established to create a paradigm shift that will foster change in beliefs and approaches to the care and management of elephants. With the combined efforts of international scientists, veterinarians, mahouts, elephant caregivers and elephant welfare supporters, EAI is helping to change how the public relates to elephants; how mahouts (elephant handlers) and elephant caregivers train elephants; and how captive elephants are cared for worldwide. EAI has pioneered a new system, Compassionate Elephant Care, which will eliminate antiquated, dominance-based training and result in improved elephant welfare.

By providing education and hands-on assistance, EAI is working to end the worldwide suffering of elephants…one elephant at a time.

Elephant Aid International Annual Report

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Elephant Aid International in Nepal


News


2014-08-11

August 2014 E-newsletter
International News: Carol Buckley designs chain-free corrals for Sunder and Lambodhar Prasad. Read full story...


2014-08-10

Reaching out to help Nepal's elephants
"Free the Elephants Volunteer Project"
Although Sarasota County resident Mimi Steger plans to travel to Nepal next March, she is not outlining her itinerary with tourist hotspots or a plethora of resorts. Instead, Steger, 46, will spend 15 days working to unshackle some of the world's largest land animals. Read full story...