Monday, September 30, 2013


        First,  i would like to introduce myself my name is Josian Rodriguez I would  post my ideas and opinions of massacre with black rhinos.For the so could helping with sickness.

Saturday, September 28, 2013

Hi All,

We must get one representative student of ours or somehow our group to get input directly to this US Government panel.  I know it is an ambitious long shot, but let's try to see how we can work this through our many contacts.  Soon I will write our local Senator's office again, and Secretary of State in the US - John Kerry.  But let's all talk or email our ideas first.

Mr. Ronelus, you and I must soon visit this WCS organization with a plan for partnership, and to get them to know about our international program on Save the Rhino. They are in the Bronx!! 

All the Best,


WCS Statement Following the White House Forum to Counter Wildlife Trafficking

Washington, DC – September 9, 2013 – The Wildlife Conservation Society’s President and CEO Cristián Samper today issued a statement following a White House Forum to Counter Wildlife Trafficking.

At the event, Samper was named one of eight members of the Advisory Council on Wildlife Trafficking. The council was established by a Presidential Executive Order in July. It is tasked with making recommendations to the administration and providing it with ongoing advice and assistance on the issue of wildlife trafficking.

“I am honored to join the Advisory Council on Wildlife Trafficking and I look forward to working with President Obama, Secretary Jewell, and all the members on the council in the fight to stop illegal wildlife trade. Further, I extend appreciation to Secretary Hillary Clinton who helped to bring attention to the issue of wildlife trafficking as Secretary of State and Bill, Hillary & Chelsea Clinton Foundation Vice Chair Chelsea Clinton who visited one of our conservation sites in Africa this summer. Both continue to be tremendous allies to this cause.

“The poaching crisis of elephants and rhinos is at a critical point. Action must be taken to prevent the extinction of targeted species. In order to save elephants and rhinos, it is imperative to stop the killing, stop the trafficking, and stop the demand. Without addressing the issue at each of these three points, well-organized, global criminal syndicates will continue to wipe out these dwindling populations. Ivory traffickers often participate in trafficking in narcotics and weapons, and with links to terrorist networks. Poachers threaten the lives of both elephants and park rangers trying to protect elephants and other wildlife. The U.S. government must be a leader in this fight.

“African elephants, alone, are being lost at an unprecedented rate and the demand for ivory shows no decline. Approximately 35,000 elephants were killed by poachers last year – some 96 animals each day.

“The Wildlife Conservation Society has a long history of fighting the poaching of wildlife across several continents. We will bring this expertise to this new council to ensure the best information and data is brought to the administration’s efforts to end this crisis.”
Contact:CHIP WEISKOTTEN: (1-202-624-8172; )STEPHEN SAUTNER: (1-718-220-3682; )

The Wildlife Conservation Society saves wildlife and wild places worldwide. We do so through science, global conservation, education and the management of the world’s largest system of urban wildlife parks, led by the flagship Bronx Zoo. Together these activities change attitudes towards nature and help people imagine wildlife and humans living in harmony. WCS is committed to this mission because it is essential to the integrity of life on Earth. Visit: 

Help These RHINOS!!!!!!!

OPEN Preview

 Hello Alchemist club Members, check out the games we will be playing this year as part of the science club learning activities. Watch this preview video and share your thoughts with me by posting a comment. Let me know which game you like the most or which game you would like to play

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

stop killing the rhinos song

Our good thoughts, hearts and prayers go out to our great teachers and classes in Kenya and colleagues and countrymen, especially those lost and wounded at the mall in Nairobi, and their families,...... and of course our class there.

If humans can do this to humans, we know the battle for the rhino, elephant and other endangered money-making species will be a long and difficult one.

Speaking of that protracted battle, let's soon all Skype together next week and discuss next steps for Save the Black Rhino program Phase I reports and goals and objectives for Phase 2  -- Sandra too!!

All the Best,


Well the poachers are at it again - they have really up'd the ante here using poisonous gas to kill elephants for their ivory.  Many other animals around these elephants they were after were also killed.  This is in Zimbabwe.

But it seems they may have been caught with the goods.  They should be severely punished and of course interrogated to find out who the "big bad guys & gals" higher are up that illegal wildlife food chain.

Thursday, September 12, 2013

A short song

oh oh la la laaa can you believe it yeah the rhinos are getting killed oh my gosh come on come on help me help me save the rhinos and my friends from mission society and of course Mr.RRRRRR oh oh oh oh oh oh even the people from Africa we just skype through oh oh oh oh oh oh   

believe it or not the rhinos are really sad

this is a sad story i am going to tell you what its about it is about that there showing photos of the rhinos have no horns the rhinos are laying down because there beating down because of the poachers now pleas help us and the people who care about the rhinos and don't help the poachers that is a warning hope you enjoy the show i know this is off topic but stay i am going to make a shot song

Sunday, September 1, 2013

help save this incredible creatures!!!!

Why should we save the rhino?

Rhinos are critically endangered at the turn of the 19th century, there were approximately one million rhions.In 1970, there were around 70,00.Today, there are fewer than 18,000 rhinos surviving in the wild.In 2005, some of us are lucky enough to be able to travel to Africa and Asia to see them in the wild.Rhinos have been an important part of a wide range of ecosystems for millions of years.Poachers kill rhinos for the price they can get for the horns, illegal logging and pollution are destroying their habitat, and political conflicts.When protecting and managing a rhino population, rangers and scientists in a account all the other species interacting with rhinos and those sharing the same habitat.When rhinos are protected, many other species are too, not only mammals but also birds, reptiles, fish and insects as well as plants.