ഀ ഀ ഀ *|MC:SUBJECT|*ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

MWITU’Sഀ MEMO

ഀ Welcome to 2018! I hope the year has gotten off to a goodഀ start for all our wonderful supporters – my pack at the EWTഀ has certainly hit the ground running, and we’re excited toഀ get a new year of conservation action underway. The news belowഀ is just a taste of what we’ve been up to, and I look forwardഀ to sharing more with you as the year progresses. I’d alsoഀ love to hear from you – drop me a line at mwitu@ewt.org.za
and let meഀ know what you’d like to hear more of.
ഀ  
ഀ A new year often encourages us to be introspective andഀ consider how we’d like to do things differently. At the EWT,ഀ we’re challenging each other to “Walk the Talk” and do ourഀ best to ensure that our actions in our daily lives are inഀ line with the values of the organisation we love to work for.ഀ This includes doing things like saying no to plastic straws,ഀ or other single-use plastics, carpooling to work, having aഀ recycling station at the office, reusing grey water,ഀ minimising travel to conferences and events, and so muchഀ more. We’re also hoping to introduce a range of eco-friendlyഀ products, such as glass straws and reusable bags, into ourഀ online shop soon, so watch this space! Do you have anyഀ resolutions to live a more eco-friendly life this year? Letഀ us know what you have planned and how you’re doing withഀ keeping those resolutions!
ഀ  
ഀ ‘Til next time
ഀ Mwitu

A WORD FROM THE CEO

ഀ At the end of 2017, as is tradition in the EWT, the ~95 staffഀ members of the EWT convened for our annual Conservation Week,ഀ this time in the homely little town of Parys. The week is anഀ opportunity for our team, which is normally spread across theഀ vastness of our beautiful country and several of ourഀ neighbours, to share stories, knowledge and experiences;ഀ socialise and team build; and strategise for the year ahead.ഀ A favourite on the EWT calendar, the 2017 Week did notഀ disappoint and great memories were made for everyone.ഀ Memories were also shared,ഀ and some of the most special moments of 2017 were captured byഀ our numerous intrepid photographers and film-makers andഀ compiled into a heart-warming, hilarious and inspirationalഀ video by Ian Little – a slightly sanitised version of whichഀ is available for our members and partners to enjoy watching here.

ഀ The nature of the EWT’s work is to be in the field, making aഀ difference where it matters the most. As a result, videoഀ footage of spectacular landscapes and exhilarating wildlifeഀ often makes for jealous office staff, whose offices do notഀ vaguely resemble pristine beaches, rolling hills or Big Fiveഀ reserves. However, the tiny gems of wildlife that still existഀ in our urban environments are not be overlooked or castഀ aside. In Johannesburg, we are surrounded by millions ofഀ trees that are home to thousands of birds, insects, reptilesഀ and small mammals. If you just open your eyes and ears, youഀ will be astounded to see who shares out city with us!....READ MORE

ഀ Yolan
yolanf@ewt.org.zaഀ  
ഀ  

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

PROJECTഀ NEWS

Celebrating World Wetlands Day

Stevenഀ Segang, Highveld Community Projects Officer, African Craneഀ Conservation Programme
stevens@ewt.org.za

ഀ World Wetlands Day, marked annually on 2 February, is anഀ opportunity to celebrate a natural resource that is criticalഀ for people, the environment, and biodiversity. Wetlands comeഀ in all shapes and forms, from estuaries along our beautifulഀ coastlines and high altitude inland wetlands within theഀ grasslands of Mpumalanga, to the hard working wetlands withinഀ our urban landscapes. A great deal of our work at the EWTഀ involves the protection, restoration, and management ofഀ wetlands and the catchments that feed them, and we celebrateഀ World Wetlands Day accordingly....READ MORE


Strengthening partnerships toഀ combat poaching with dogs

Catherineഀ Hughes, Manager, Threatened Grassland Species Programme
catherineh@ewt.org.za

ഀ Even though it has traditional cultural roots, the hunting ofഀ animals without a permit and using domestic dogs remainsഀ illegal. Over recent years, there has also been a shift fromഀ hunting with dogs for subsistence purposes to hunting forഀ sport. In this case, hunters place bets on the dogs’ huntingഀ success, and many wildlife species are harmed or killed, asഀ are livestock. There may also be damage to property andഀ security threats to private landowners and communities......READ MORE
ഀ  


Huntingഀ dogs


What does the Red Listഀ revision mean for South African mammals?

Belindaഀ Glenn, Marketing and Communications Manager
BelindaG@ewt.org.za

ഀ Last year, the EWT ran a very special campaign, sharing ourഀ Mammal of the Week on our website and social media everyഀ Thursday. The collection of assessments on which thisഀ campaign was based, the 2016 Red List of Mammals of Southഀ Africa, Lesotho and Swaziland, has now been finalised in itsഀ entirety and can be accessed here. During this mammothഀ undertaking, 331 species, subspecies or subpopulations wereഀ assessed, and it was found that 17% are threatened withഀ extinction, while 10% are near to being threatened.
ഀ  
ഀ To launch the final Mammal Red List, we created a short video,ഀ which encapsulates some of the good news and some of theഀ worrying trends we unpacked while assessing the status of theഀ mammals in our region.
ഀ  
ഀ We hope you enjoyed the Mammal of the Week campaign as muchഀ as we enjoyed sharing a small part of Africa’s extraordinaryഀ Mammal Kingdom with you.
ഀ  
The 2016ഀ Red List of Mammals of South Africa, Lesotho and Swazilandഀ was funded via the South African National Biodiversityഀ Institute (through a grant by the Norwegian Government thatഀ aims to build capacity in the southern Africa region forഀ undertaking assessments), the Endangered Wildlife Trust, theഀ Department of Environmental Affairs, E Oppenheimer & Sonഀ and De Beers Group of Companies.

Youthful crane conservationഀ ambassadors win trip to Akagera National Park

Adalbertഀ Aine-omucunguzi, East African Regional Manage, African Craneഀ Conservation Programme
aldaberta@ewt.org.za

ഀ Grey Crowned Cranes (Balearicaഀ regulorum) have declined by up to 80% over theഀ last 25 years, and this is particularly evident across theirഀ stronghold in East Africa. One of the key objectives of theഀ African Crane Conservation Programme is the stabilisation ofഀ the East African Grey Crowned Crane at key sites. One ofഀ these key sites in Rwanda is the Rugezi Marsh. Our programmeഀ in Rwanda is working towards securing and improving theഀ ecological integrity of the marsh, and other key wetlands ofഀ importance where Grey Crowned Cranes live. This is doneഀ through various interventions, including public awareness,ഀ which has a school component. In September 2017, competitionsഀ were organised for students in participating schools toഀ showcase Grey Crowned Crane conservation interventions thatഀ work well. The theme of the competition was "Conservingഀ Grey Crowned Cranes through wetland protection" and theഀ prize for the winners was a fully funded trip to Akageraഀ National Park. Nine schools participated in the competitionഀ and GS Nkanga Secondary School emerged as the winners.....READ MORE

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Patron Supporters
ഀ (R250,000 and above per annum)

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Elizabethഀ Wakeman Henderson Charitable Foundation

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Facing fears

Dr Jeanneഀ Tarrant, Manager, Threatened Amphibian Programme
jeannet@ewt.org.za

ഀ The EWT’s Threatened Amphibian Programme is currently working withഀ community members on the KwaZulu-Natal north coast, with the aim ofഀ improving understanding of the value of selected wetlands acrossഀ three areas within the Ilembe District Municipality, namely Nyoni,ഀ Groutville, and KwaDukuza. This work will develop local citizenഀ science capacity and lead to the development of an Alien Invasiveഀ Plant Eradication plan for these areas. Local community members areഀ integral to the work and have been contracted as citizen scientistsഀ who will monitor and report on the health of the wetlands.


ഀ It soon became apparent that the teams, especially those based inഀ KwaDukuza, are afraid of snakes. Since the work makes it likelyഀ that they will encounter snakes at some point, the EWT requestedഀ Nick Evans, local snake expert, to conduct a snake awarenessഀ demonstration with all the teams, in the hope of putting some ofഀ these fears to rest. Although there were a few team members thatഀ were not responsive to the snakes, most of them were able toഀ interact with the snakes after the demonstration. Thank you to Nickഀ for providing this demonstration, and to the team members for theirഀ bravery in participating!

This work isഀ in partnership with ICLEI – Local Governments for Sustainability inഀ the Ilembe District Municipality.
ഀ  

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Bravely overcoming fears

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Safeguardingഀ our Sungazers into 2018

Catherineഀ Hughes, Manager, Threatened Grasslands Species Programme
CatherineH@ewt.org.za


ഀ In the April 2017 issue of the EWT’s Conservation Matters,ഀ we featured an article by one of our overseas collaborators, Fraserഀ Gilchrist, who is based in Scotland and is a representative of theഀ European Studbook Foundation. Fraser has a keen interest inഀ reptiles, and Sungazers (Smaugഀ giganteus) in particular. In February last year, Fraserഀ paid a visit to the beautiful Highveld Grasslands of Mpumalanga andഀ Free State with our Senior Field Officer, Bradley Gibbons.

ഀ The Sungazer, which only occurs in South Africa’s grasslands, facesഀ ongoing threats from various types of land transformation,ഀ including mining and agriculture. The EWT works closely with aഀ number of landowners in the Highveld Grasslands (our “Sungazerഀ custodians”) to ensure that pristine areas are kept intact, asഀ these are very important Sungazer habitat, and that appropriateഀ grazing and veld-burning techniques are used to ensure grasslandഀ health to the benefit of these lizards and other species....READഀ MORE

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Fraser obtaining data from the data loggers during hisഀ trip to South Africa in 2017

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Go green forഀ frogs this February!

Dr Jeanneഀ Tarrant, Manager, Threatened Amphibian Programme
JeanneT@ewt.org.za


Leap Dayഀ for Frogs is South Africa’s flagship campaign forഀ raising awareness about and celebrating frogs! These smallഀ creatures have been around since long before the dinosaurs came andഀ went, but are now disappearing across the planet, including inഀ South Africa. The EWT launched Leap Day for Frogs in 2013ഀ to help bring the plight of frogs to the public across the country.
ഀ  


ഀ This year we’re calling on all schools to get involved and help usഀ to make a difference. Take part in this year’s Leap Day on 28ഀ February by dressing in green and donating R10 towards theഀ conservation and protection of some of South Africa’s most endangeredഀ frog species…and have some fun in the process!ഀ Schools/organisations with the most participants stand to win aഀ prize. Schools can register to participate hereഀ and can share their fabulous photos of the event afterwards on the Leapഀ Day for Frogs Facebook page.

Whyഀ February?
ഀ Frogs are famous for leaping across long distances – up to 20 timesഀ their own body length in a single leap! The South African Capeഀ River Frog holds the world record for Frog Jump – the longestഀ distance covered in three consecutive jumps – at 10.3 m. Not badഀ for a 5 cm frog! And of course, February leaps into March, skippingഀ days 29, 30 and 31 except on Leap Years, which occur every fourഀ years, adding the 29th of February to the calendar.ഀ People born on this day are called “Leaplings.”

ഀ For more information please visit http://www.leapdayforfrogs.org.za/
or emailഀ Jeanne at jeannet@ewt.org.za

This work isഀ made possible by Kloof Conservancy and Rand Merchant Bank

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

EVENTS


Country Club Johannesburg Talk

Who let theഀ Dogs in? – Country Club Johannesburg Talk
ഀ Date: 6 February 2018
ഀ Speaker: Grant Beverley
ഀ  
Leap Dayഀ for Frogs
ഀ Date: 28 February
ഀ For more information visit http://www.leapdayforfrogs.org.za/

 
Climate-smartഀ and water-efficient farming techniques in the strategic Maricoഀ catchment – Country Club Johannesburg Talk
ഀ Date: 6 March 2018
ഀ Speaker: Oscar Mohale and JP Le Roux
ഀ  
Golf andഀ Giggles for a Good Cause
ഀ Save the date for the annual EWT golf day, with entertainmentഀ provided by a top South African comedian!
ഀ Date: 1 June 2018
ഀ Venue: Royal Johannesburg and Kensington Golf Club

More detailsഀ to follow soon. For sponsorship opportunities, please contact Frankഀ Jackson at frankj@ewt.org.za
ഀ  

Online Store

Valentine’sഀ Day and t-shirt sale
ഀ  

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

SUPPORTER NEWS

Conserving our heritage one bracelet at a time

ഀ Trappers recently embarked on a new adventure with socialഀ enterprise, the Relate Trust and has launched their own causeഀ bracelet in support of the EWT.

ഀ Sold through Trappersഀ stores nationally for R50 each, proceeds of these beadedഀ bracelets contribute directly towards the EWT to conserve andഀ protect threatened species and ecosystems in southern Africa ­– ourഀ heritage. "Trappers and the EWT have a long establishedഀ partnership based on an alignment of core values. As an outdoorഀ lifestyle brand, Trappers respects nature and supports the EWT’sഀ conservation efforts,” commented Vanessa Marx,ഀ Trappers: Marketing Manager.

ഀ Relate’s core philosophy rests on the concept that lots of smallഀ purchases add up to make a big difference. Locally made and proudlyഀ South African, all Relate products contribute not only toഀ charitable causes (like the EWT), but the senior citizens whoഀ thread the bracelets, the young Relate production staff who areഀ upskilled in their chosen future careers, and various enterpriseഀ development initiatives.

ഀ Neil Robinson, CEO of Relate Trust, adds, “It is hugely importantഀ to protect and preserve all life on this planet, and withഀ partnerships like these, we are able to do so while creatingഀ employment and learning opportunities in the process.”


Buy something beautiful and make a difference

ഀ freeRange Jewels was started when a team of creative Capetonians,ഀ who are magpies when it comes to anything and everything jewellery,ഀ combined their passions for design and manufacturing technique intoഀ a quirky range of jewellery available to the discerning buyer.ഀ Having their own workshop allows various service offerings (asideഀ from their creative product) such as custom design, remodellingഀ from old jewels to new, and repairs, to name but a few. Theirഀ business name includes the term freeRange as it represents theirഀ philosophy and passion about being environmentally andഀ eco-conscious.

ഀ Aside from their personal adoration of animals (amongst the teamഀ are six cats, two dogs and a parrot!) and our planet, they opted toഀ support the EWT because of a belief for and respect in the organisation’sഀ Vision and Mission. This brought on the question: ‘how can weഀ contribute, even if with something small to start?’

ഀ freeRange Jewels creates awareness through two of their jewelleryഀ design ranges, specifically the Riverine Rabbit and African Honeybeeഀ ranges, and the proceeds from the sales of these jewellery rangesഀ are donated to the EWT.
ഀ Visit www.freerangejewels.co.za
ഀ  

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Donating is now as easyഀ as snapping your fingers… or yourഀ phone!         


ഀ Supporters can now donate to the EWT quickly and safely, usingഀ SnapScan. All you need to do is:

  1. Download theഀ SnapScan application on your smartphone
  2. Register with yourഀ details – this should take no more than a few minutes
  3. Scan our EWTഀ barcode to make your donation in the amount of your choice (beഀ sure to choose donation rather than e-shop from the dropdownഀ menu) – you’ll be asked to enter your PIN so you know theഀ transaction is secure

It’s as easyഀ as one-two-three! Once you’ve made your donation via SnapScan,ഀ you’ll get an SMS confirming the transaction, and the EWT will beഀ notified via SMS too. Supporting Conservation in Action couldn’t beഀ simpler.

ഀ No SnapScan? No problem! Simply SMS ‘SAVE’ to 31913 to donate R15ഀ to help make Conservationഀ in Action possible!
ഀ  

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Everyഀ swipe counts!


ഀ Did you know that you can support the EWT through the MyPlanetഀ programme? The MyPlanet fundraising programme was launched as anഀ extension of MySchool to provide community-minded people likeഀ yourself the opportunity to support a worthy cause, such as the EWT,ഀ that is focused on the improvement and protection of theഀ environment and animals. And it doesn’t cost you a cent!
ഀ So get your free MyPlanet card (no monthly fees, no costs to you!)ഀ and nominate the EWT as the beneficiary you wish to support. Thenഀ swipe your card at partner stores when you shop, and they willഀ donate a percentage of your purchases on your behalf.

  • If you don't have aഀ MySchool MyVillage MyPlanet card yet, simply apply for yourഀ free card now and select the EWT as your beneficiary. Once youഀ start swiping your card, we’ll start receiving funds.
  • If you already haveഀ a MySchool card, but would like to change your beneficiary orഀ add a charity, simply call the Client Service Centre on 0860ഀ 100 445 or email cs@myschool.co.zaഀ – there is no need to get a new card!

Find outഀ more by visiting http://www.myschool.co.za/schools/myplanet
ഀ  

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ

Physical Address: Building K2, Ardeer Road,ഀ Pinelands Office Park,
ഀ Modderfontein 1609, Gauteng, South Africa,
ഀ Postal Address: Private Bag X 11, Modderfontein 1645, Gauteng,ഀ South Africa
ഀ Tel: +27 (0) 11 372 3600 Fax: +27 (0) 11 608 4682 NPO Number:ഀ 015-502
Unsubscribe
from emails

ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ

 

ഀ ഀ
ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ ഀ