Montezumas wildlife refuge has been named the #1 best in Africa, a major win for the country and its citizens as they try to reverse decades of declining populations of the animals.
The Montezumi Wildlife Refuge in the Democratic Republic of Congo has the highest number of breeding pairs of lions, leopards, tigers and elephants in the world.
It is the second most endangered wildlife refuge in the country, according to the World Wildlife Fund.
The reserve is located in the DRC, a country that is home to some of Africa’s largest and most fragile wildlife.
Montezumans wildlife refuge is located on the banks of the Congo River, which separates it from the country’s major rivers, the Brahmaputra and the Nile.
Monozum’s wildlife refuge and its population of leopard, tiger and elephant populations have plummeted over the years, and the animals are at an alarming risk from poaching and habitat destruction.
The reserve’s population of about 1,000 leopds has declined from 1,200 in 2012 to about 500 now.
The animals are also on the brink of extinction in many parts of the Driba River basin, the most important source of water for many people.
The conservation organization World Wildlife Foundation said the Montezemas wildlife sanctuary was the second best in the African continent, behind the wildlife refuge of DRC.
Monos refuge is the largest of its kind in Africa and was built to protect leoparding populations.
The zoo is home for the endangered species of leopard, leopard and cheetah, among other species.
The animal sanctuary was also named one of the Top 10 Best Wildlife Resorts in the World by People Magazine.
Monzo Wildlife Sanctuary in Tanzania, home to the largest leopard population in the Western Hemisphere, was also chosen as the #2 best in that country, the WWF said.
The sanctuary was named one the top 10 Best Conservation Sites in the United States by the International Association of Zoos and Aquariums (IAZA).
The Montezos sanctuary is also one of only three protected areas in the region that have no poaching, according the IAA.
The refuge has received $20 million in federal funds, including $10 million from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, $10.5 million from UNDP, $5 million through the U,S.
Department of Energy, $1.3 million from World Bank and $1 million from Oxfam.
Monaco has been recognized as a National Landmark for its conservation efforts by the U the U of C and U of T.
It has received the National Landscape Award for its wildlife refuge.
Monozuma Wildlife Reserve has the largest reserves of leet, cheetahs, lions and elephants among the world’s wildlife sanctuaries.
The Monzo Wildlife Refuge and the Montezo Wildlife Park were named among the Top 100 Most Beautiful Wildlife Parks in Africa by the Huffington Post.
Monzos wildlife refuge was named the “World’s Most Beautiful Sanctuary” by the New York Times.