We're excited to announce the launch of our apprenticeships programme which will offer Malawian graduates the chance to gain experience in various areas of our organisation! We're also hiring a research technician to support our field work - check out more below.

In other news, find out how one of our oldest residents finally found a new life in the wild. And Malawi's borders are now open which means there's no time like the present to book an experience on our placements programme!  
Help wildlife thrive
The Lilongwe Ecological Corridor Initiative aims to transform Lilongwe into a green, clean and resilient city by ensuring the protection of its green spaces. The initiative will strengthen environmental protection, promote access to nature for all and stimulate a green economy.
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We’re delighted to report that Sheila the crocodile has been successfully released! We transferred her to the same wildlife reserve where her friend Bushdog was released last year. Sheila had been a resident at Lilongwe Wildlife Centre since it opened over 10 years ago so we're thrilled she has finally found her way back to the wild, where she belongs.
Learn more →
Roans are Malawi’s second-largest antelope species, weighing up to 300kg! Nyika National Park is thought to host the largest of the few remaining populations in Malawi. 

Little is known, however, about the roans in Nyika, especially their movements around the plateau in response to seasonal changes and grassland fires. We set out to add tracking collars to females in two different herds, hoping to assist park management in their protection.
Read more →
We're excited to open our apprenticeship programme! We're currently offering opportunities in various roles including accounting and grant management, operations and fleet maintenance, environmental education and M&E processes.

To apply, please email your CV and a covering letter outlining why you're interested in this opportunity to applications@lilongwewildlife.org.
Learn more →
Interested in learning more about wildlife research and monitoring? We're looking for an enthusiastic and organised individual to provide technical and administrative support to our wildlife research and monitoring activities.
Apply now →
Fearful experiences can have long-lasting effects on wildlife. A growing body of evidence suggests that PTSD is part of an ancient, evolved response to danger. Read more.

A new briefing document by the Environmental Investigations Agency outlines findings and recommendations on the key issues relating to global illegal pangolin trade. Read more.
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Lilongwe Wildlife Trust
Email: comms@lilongwewildlife.org
Postal Address: PO Box 1646, Lilongwe, Malawi