The Taita Taveta Wildlife Conservancies Association (TTWCA) is a membership organization uniting the conservation efforts of 33 conservancies and ranches spread across 1 million acres of land in the iconic Taita Taveta-Tsavo ecosystem.
“We have the largest
population of elephants
Home to Kenya’s largest elephant population, the lush Taita Taveta-Tsavo landscape provides critical wildlife dispersal and migratory corridors for the Tsavo East and Tsavo West National Parks and safeguards a broad range of wild flora and fauna, including species listed on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species.
Get exciting updates from the field and learn how you can play a part in creating positive impact for the people and the wildlife of the TTWCA landscape.
Get away and explore the endless terrain, generous biodiversity and vibrant culture of the Taita Taveta-Tsavo ecosystem by visiting the tourism facilities in the TTWCA landscape and contribute to improved livelihoods of the local community.
Threatened Species Protected
TTWCA have published their July newsletter, updating members, partners and donors on their recent activities, projects and growth. The association has experienced immense growth in the past two years that necessitated the formation of a secretariat and most recently, the appointment of its first-ever CEO: Alfred Mwanake. The growing team remains thankful to all the
In June 2022, Alfred Mwanake was appointed as the first Chief Executive Officer of the Taita Taveta Wildlife Conservancies Association. TTWCA is a nonprofit conservation organization founded in 2013 to coordinate the community-led conservation efforts of Taita Taveta conservancies and to support the establishment of new conservancies. Mwanake will be in charge of the TTWCA
The ‘heart’ of Taita Taveta Wildlife Conservancies Association is to engage and collaborate with partners and stakeholders in the Tsavo Landscape, most notably the Taita Taveta county government, to create the synergy required for sustainable development and a suitable climate for investment to improve the livelihoods of communities. To stay on track, TTWCA and the