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What is the biggest threat to #wildlife in the Maasai Steppe?

Habitat fragmentation. Sadly, the landscape’s celebrated elephants, wildebeests, zebras, giraffes and more are finding it harder and harder to move between protected areas. Find out why: http://bit.ly/maasai-steppe #conservation #habitatloss
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#Wildlife doesn't understand park borders.

For much of the year, #animals travel from park to park, and even country to country, following migration routes, searching for food, and seeking calving grounds. Protecting the corridors of land used for travel is a crucial component of successful #conservation: http://bit.ly/wildlife-corridors
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#Wildlife does not understand borders.

The #migration routes used by Africa's #animals—to find food or calving grounds—are essential for their survival, but are increasingly bringing them into conflict with humans. Striking a balance between the needs of people and wildlife is a must: http://bit.ly/wildlife-corridors #conservation
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We could put an end to the illegal wildlife trade and still lose Africa’s #wildlife if they don’t have enough land to live on.

To address this problem, AWF draws upon a toolbox of innovative approaches designed to create and prioritize space for wildlife: http://bit.ly/safeguarding-space #conservation #habitatloss
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National parks are vital to the survival of Africa's #wildlife.

Yet there are many stakeholders looking to exploit protected areas. AWF is helping governments safeguard these essential spaces: http://bit.ly/land-mgmt #conservation
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