With your contribution you are supporting globally to the removal of the jaguar from the Red List of Threatened Species of the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), where it is listed as "Near-Threatened Species"


Mexico is the northern boundary of the jaguar’s current distribution. We must protect biodiversity and ensure healthy populations so that they can connect with Central and South America.


At best, in Colombia, there are three jaguars for every 100 square kilometers. That is, each jaguar needs an area equivalent to approximately 35 km2 to be able to live.


Jaguars are present in Belize. The country is a fortress for the jaguar and a critical link for the Jaguar Regional Corridor.


In Guatemala there are 5 species of wild felines, the jaguar is the largest and most emblematic since the Mayan ancestors.


It is estimated that between 400 and 700 jaguars live in the wild in Costa Rica.


Panamanian jaguars inhabit the entire national system of protected areas. These are connected by pristine forests that we still are working to protect.


There are only 5 species of felines in Honduras, the jaguar is the largest and strongest of them. However, it is also the feline with the greatest threat of extinction in the country.


The jaguar is threatened by habitat loss and fragmentation.