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Meet our Rhinos

We are proud to support Care for Wild, a globally recognized conservation organization dedicated to preserving endangered species and safeguarding the precious biodiversity of our planet. As the largest orphaned rhino sanctuary in the world, Care for Wild specialise in the rescue, rehabilitation, rewilding, and protection of orphaned and injured rhinos. However, their mission extends far beyond rhinos alone. They are deeply committed to the preservation of endangered species that play vital roles in their ecosystems and the conservation of biodiversity.

Care for Wild is firmly committed to the global objective of preserving a minimum of 30% of the Earth’s land and sea by 2030. We recognize the critical importance of this goal in safeguarding biodiversity and aspire to play a significant role in its realization through our sponsorship of three Rhinos as well as various related community gardening initiatives at the sanctuary.


In October 2019, Diana arrived at the Sanctuary after her mother had been shot in a devastating case. Despite the immense efforts to save her, the mother sadly passed away. Diana was already weaned and therefore quite big on arrival. Rhino calves stay with their moms for 3-4 years sometimes longer if they are female. Diana would not have survived alone. She began to drink and eat on the day of her arrival yet remained very sad. 

After been introduced to her crash of Ribbon, Lazuli and Little Benjamin, Diana started to settle and became more trusting of her caregivers.

Dianna is now just over 5 years old and a thriving member of the sanctuary. Her maternal instincts are strong and she has helped many rhino orphans to adapt. Dianna is truly a remarkable and will be a phenomenal mother one day.


Blossom sustained a gunshot injury and tail wounds from hyena. Over time her gunshot and tail wounds completely healed and she has formed an incredibly special friendship with Mayar. The two orphans have been able to find and take comfort from each other, particularly during the cold winter months.


Mayar was very traumatized when she arrived and refused to eat. Over time she adapted and became a loving member of her Rhino crash. Mayar now weighs around 900kg and is a little survivor! She is now one of the older and bigger orphans at the sanctuary.