Our Partners

Dreamworld works with a range of conservation partners to make a significant difference to support flora & fauna conservation, research and education in the wild.

Phoenix Fund

The Phoenix Fund is a Russian wildlife and forest conservation organisation serving regions of the Russian Far East, especially Primorksi Krai and Khabarovsk Krai. This area includes globally significant biodiversity, including the Amur leopard, Siberian tiger and other predators. Some of the programs are anti-poaching activities, resolution of human tiger conflicts.

Phoenix Fund
21st Century Tiger

21st Century Tiger is a unique initiative which raises funds for wild tiger conservation projects and works closely with the sister organisation Amur Leopard and Tiger Alliance (ALTA). Established in 1997 it is one of the top 7 tiger funding agencies globally funding over 130 individual projects for 73 tiger projects in seven countries worldwide.

21st Century Tigers
Fauna & Flora International

Fauna & Flora International’s mission is to conserve threatened species and ecosystems worldwide, choosing solutions that are sustainable, based on sound science and take into account human needs. FFI’s work spans across the globe with over 140 projects in over 40 countries.

Fauna & Flora International
Traffic

Traffic is, a lead NGO in the fight against the illegal wildlife trade. Traffic’s mission is to ensure that trade in wild plants and animals is not a threat to the conservation of nature. The work being provided is a collaborative effort in funding forensic investigation to uncover illegal wildlife trafficking.

Wildlife crime today has transformed into one of the largest international organised criminal activities and sits alongside human, drugs and weapons trafficking.

Traffic DWF Partner
Tree Roo Rescue and Conservation Centre (TRRACC)

The Tree Roo Rescue and Conservation Centre (TRRACC) based in Far North Queensland rescues and rehabilitates orphaned and injured tree kangaroos for release back to the wild. Awareness of the Australian tree kangaroo and research into the blindness disease is required for this iconic Australian animal.

Tree Roo Rescue and Conservation Centre Ltd
Save the Bilby Fund (STBF)

Save the Bilby Fund was launched in 1999 by Frank Manthey and Peter McRae to raise money and awareness to help stop the steady decline of bilbies’. The Fund actively initiates, promotes and support programs of education, research and direct action to secure the long-term conservation of bilbies’, and support programs targeting other endangered/threatened Australian animal species.


Save the Bilby Fund
Trowunna Wildlife Park

Dreamworld and DWF supports work with Trowunna Wildlife Park on Tasmanian Devils and Wombats. The Devil Facial Tumour Disease (DFTD) has decimated the wild population of Tasmanian devils. Through our conservation partnership we are deepening our understanding of husbandry and reproductive biology of these unique marsupials, critical to supporting animal management in the wild.

The University of Queensland

Dreamworld and DWF have had a long standing partnership with the University of Queensland in the area of research. This research has greatly improved the understanding of the koala reproductive cycle and has developed the word’s first artificial breeding technology to assist with bringing back genetic diversity into defragmented wild koala habitats in South East QLD.

The University Of Queensland
Griffith University

DWF and the Environmental Futures Research Institute at Griffith University has been actively involved in numerous collaborative research projects that have focused on the conservation of wildlife in Australia.

Griffith University