Seaview Predator Park aims to promote and preserve wildlife conservation, both in captivity and in the wild, and to ensure a future, healthy, heritage for our children.

 

We consider our lions, both brown and white, to be the healthiest and best looking animals for any future re-populating endeavour and we hope that, one day, we will see the progeny of our cubs re-introduced into the wild.  

 

Seaview Predator Park is willing to donate lions, for this cause, and is actively looking for an organization or location, which will allow such a project to take place, under controlled circumstances.

 

Seaview Predator Park does not breed animals to be sold for hunting.

Seaview Predator Park does not breed animals for the bone trade.  

Seaview Predator Park does not practise inbreeding.

 

All Seaview Predator Park’s endangered Siberian Tigers are registered in the International Stud Book.  The international community acknowledge that our Siberian Tigers are healthy and well looked after.

 

All our animals receive the best veterinarian care, the highest quality food and every detail of the animals’ growth and behaviour is monitored and recorded.  A micro-chip number is recorded on the pedigree of all the felines at the park.

 

We offer an educational experience at the Park, and hope to broaden the understanding of wildlife and nature conservation. This is done by presenting and promoting each species, through guided tours and lectures, which we offer to school groups and to the visiting public, as well as through our volunteering and intern groups.

 

Volunteers are monitored and mentored by a dedicated professional staff, devoted to promoting conservation awareness.  

 

We will continue to rescue and to accept any injured or donated wild animal into our wildlife sanctuary area and we will treat and care for them and always rehabilitate them where possible.

 

We are proud of the work we do, and we will continue to obtain and introduce new species of animals into the park, especially those on the endangered list.  

Our aim is to increase their numbers for re-introduction into their natural habitat.