Grumeti Fund

A non-profit organization contributing to the conservation of the Serengeti ecosystem for future generations

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Our Work

As pristine parts of the world continue to shrink in the face of rapid population growth, the Grumeti Fund – in conjunction with our Tanzanian partners – is actively involved in preserving 350,000 acres of previously neglected Serengeti wilderness. Through active conservation management, collaboration with local communities, technological innovations and the deployment of well-trained boots-on-the-ground, we are affecting tangible change and sustainable results.

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2019 Impact Report

“Successfully safeguarding the western Serengeti for future generations relies on a dual strategy of effectively protecting wildlife while simultaneously uplifting surrounding communities.”

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Key Projects

The Grumeti Fund depends on the generosity of donors to help us carry out our conservation and community programs. Your contribution will help enhance the ongoing protection of this crucial part of the Serengeti ecosystem and provide essential support to the development aspirations of neighboring communities.

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Latest News

Follow some of our favorite behind-the-scenes moments and keep up with our latest news with some of the informative articles below.

  • Eco-friendly Furniture at RISE

    When we were imagining how a facility – meant to promote cutting edge conservation research and address complex conservation challenges affecting the Serengeti ecosystem – ought to be, we knew that earth-conscious design was the way to go. So, in June 2020, when we completed......

  • Securing the western Serengeti

    While the impact of this global pandemic has considerably disrupted human lives, the ebbs and flows of the natural world remain constant. And so, our work of protecting these 350,000 acres of the western Serengeti continues.  In fact, with a decline in economic activities in......

  • Black Rhino Calf is Born!

    With less than 1,000 left in the world, eastern black rhino are critically endangered. Endemic to East Africa, their numbers dwindled as poaching for rhino horn surged in the 1970s and ’80s.  However, due to the work of a number of organizations, we are starting......

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Key Partners