leftsidelower 01
leftsidelower 02
leftsidelower 03leftsidelower 04leftsidelower 05leftsidelower 06

leftsidelower2 01

leftsidelower2 03

The IAPF Blog

Recent blog posts

Australian philanthropist Angus Murray has generously donated an undisclosed 6-figure sum, as the Founding member of the International Anti-Poaching Foundation’s (IAPF) Benefactors Alliance.

Setting the bar at 6 figures for membership as a Founding Benefactor, Murray expressed great concern for the future of high target species such as rhinoceros, elephant and gorillas when he handed over the check to IAPF CEO Damien Mander in South Africa.

“These animals are already threatened by increasingly motivated, sophisticated and well-armed poachers, and now with recent links to terrorism, the immediacy of the problem is as critical as ever. The IAPF provides the solution, both immediate and long term. Thousands of dedicated rangers are on the ground, defending these animals, most of them without the necessary training or support. Currently a ranger is killed every four days in the line of duty. The IAPF Anti-Poaching Ranger Programme and Drone Programme,group1 will give these rangers the skill-set and support they desperately need to protect and preserve our wildlife.”

Iraq veteran Mander, a former Australia Special Operations Sniper, founded the IAPF after witnessing the devastation of the world’s wildlife, frequently at the hands of well trained, well equipped criminal syndicates that show no mercy when hunting for ivory and rhino horn. His no nonsense approach to conservation involves the para-military style training and operations of rangers who are stationed on the front-lines of what Mander describes as the “World Wildlife War”. “It is an unfortunate world we live in that circumstances require rangers to be supported in such a manner. You can package up anti-poaching anyway you like it, but the ultimate truth is that this side of conservation is a para-military operation. The threat must be met with accurate, calculated defensive measures. We are protecting a dying global treasure and there is no limit to the systems we are willing to implement to save these animals for future generations,” said Mander.

Murray’s funds will be put towards programs run by the organization’s core unit of former Special Operations personnel, who utilize advanced conservation methods based on military systems. Murray reflected: “We all wish it could be different, but this is the world that we live in today. Poachers are using automatic weapons, night vision equipment and in some cases, helicopters. The use of technology such as drones allows small anti-poaching teams to cover vast areas effectively and efficiently. These are the animals that I, as a child, grew to love and adore from watching shows presented by David Attenborough. It is these same animals that we must protect for the survival of our planet and the future of our children. This can only happen if we act now. Damien’s mission is to make sure the rangers are empowered to carry out this job in the face of adversity. There is no job more important and there is no time to waste."

The IAPF Benefactors Alliance was established by Murray as an exclusive group of members, to fund the IAPF’s programs. In a recent address at the United Nations Great Apes Survival Summit, Mander stated, “Protecting high target species must be the benchmark of wildlife protection. When we can protect these animals, the hardest to protect, we know that everything else in that eco-system is safe from poachers.”

Murray has laid down the invitation for other high net worth philanthropists to also join the IAPF Benefactors Alliance and ensure poachers and criminal syndicates understand that extinction is not an option.

For further information please visit www.iapf.org or email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Hits: 4568
0

Posted by on in Vic Falls

No, it’s not a scene from Zimbabwe’s Next Top Model; our rangers have just been issued new kit so we thought they deserved a photo shoot. They certainly got into the spirit of things and, as you can see in the pictures, are looking the goods.

The kit includes new boots, belts, berets, 2 sets of uniforms and a cold weather jacket for those long, chilly nights out in the bush.

We’d like to thank everyone that contributed towards supplying these guys with the kit they need to get the job done. It really is a shot in the arm for the morale of the guys. They are loving the new threads!

Thanks to Davina Jogi for the images

Cheers guys

Hits: 4833
0

On May 4 Damien Mander, CEO of the International Anti-Poaching Foundation delivered a TED talk to a packed Sydney Opera House. Please take the time to view the link below and share it as widely as you can. This will assist us in spreading a valuable message about how animals are treated. 

 

Described as a “Double-barrel shotgun with no safety catch”, “Provocatively jarring” and “Extraordinary” this TED talk “is a wakeup call to arms that should be viewed by all human beings”. Even if you have only ever loved just one animal then please share this video that left a packed Sydney Opera House unnervingly challenged.

 

"Damien Mander prowled the stage like the wild animals he protects, delivering a primal attack on our priorities in a world where those who have no voice are rarely heard.”

 

Please like, share and tweet to get the message out there.

Read some of the viewer comments over recent days:

Awesome talk mate. Well delivered and thought provoking. 10/10 I have watched TED talks for years and this is by far the best.

Damien - WOW, your TEDx presentation was flawless! An intensely proud moment for all of us trying to help the animal kingdom. So well spoken, emotive yet sensible and just the right amount of 'crazy'  WELL DONE Shamwari!! You are a warrior amongst mere men. I will be sharing wide and far and for my own benefit, replaying whenever that familiar overwhelming feeling encroaches for anyone involved in this effort!

Just watched your TEDx talk - truly inspiring and thought provoking words. 

Your TEDx talk was so inspiring! I've been following your stuff for quite a whilel, but that was pretty impressive speech. I hope more people view it and share it wide. 

A huge thank you and support for your work~ I was very moved at your TEDx presentation.

Hits: 2473
0

The 2012 International Rangers Federation (IRF) World Rangers Congress (WRC) has come and gone and with over 260 delegates from 40 different countries, it proved to be a major success.
 Held every 4 years, the WRC brings together rangers from all over the world to meet and discuss important conservation matters relating to rangers and their roles and responsibilities, as well as providing a forum for global networking. For the first time ever, the IAPF had the opportunity to join the WRC and take part in this year’s theme “Working towards healthy parks, dealing with hungry people”. The congress was held over 5 days at the beautiful Ngurdoto Mountain Lodge, just outside of Arusha in Tanzania. Delegates were welcomed with an ample supply of food and refreshments and settled in to attend many lectures, demonstrations and workshops.
 Australia had a great representation of rangers from across the country including South Australia, New South Wales, Tasmania and a lot of members from Parks Victoria and the Victorian Rangers Association (VRA). Other countries included Canada & the US, Brazil, Romania, Scotland, Iceland, Sweden, Korea and many more. Africa, of course, had a great attendance with around 60 delegates from more than 10 different countries, some as far reaching as Madagascar and Sierra Leone.
 As this congress was held in Africa, one of the subjects under heavy discussion was poaching. Although it is a global issue, most agreed that nothing can compare to the levels and dynamics of poaching experienced here. Various stories, opinions and issues were raised by many of the African delegates, from the poisoning of vultures, to the plight of the rhino and even the massacre of many endangered species such as the okapi and mountain gorilla of the Congo. A major thanks to the dedicated work of Jean-Pierre (Jobogo) Mirindi should be mentioned here. These guys face a daily war against poachers and rebels, often working tirelessly to protect these species and their protected areas. We all agreed on the need to support Jean-Pierre’s work more in the future and hope that him and his team remain safe. Keep up the good fight guys!


 
It was a great experience to meet some of these rangers for the first time as well as greet plenty of familiar faces. One such face was that of Joachim Kouame from the Ivory Coast. Joachim, as some of you may remember, was caught up in the political turmoil that affected the Ivory Coast in 2011. The Thin Green Line Foundation (TGLF) and the IAPF nearly deployed an extraction team to rescue Joachim as well as a few other rangers and their families. Luckily, things calmed down enough for Joachim to make the decision to stay. To see him safe, sound and back at work again was very inspirational for us. Joachim, your endurance, commitment and bravery is the epitome of what should drive rangers everywhere.

 On the final day of the congress, it was time to vote in the new IRF committee members as well as the candidates for the role of President and Vice President. As the votes were cast, it was very close but Sean Willmore from the TGLF and Wayne Lotter of the PAMS Foundation were voted in as the IRF President and Vice President respectively. Congratulations to all other committee members as well and to the VRA’s Peter Cleary for his role as Oceania representative and the Game Rangers Association of Africa’s (GRAA) Chris Galliers as African representative. Many thanks to the past IRF President Deanne Adams for her hard work and all the other past representatives who respectfully stood down after 4 great years of service to the IRF.

New IRF President Sean Willmore address the congress for the first time. Photo: Corey Jeal
As the congress wrapped up, a feeling of unity was in the air and everyone seemed eager to attend the next IRF World Congress, which will be held in Colorado, USA in 2016. We certainly hope to be there and would like to see all friends old and new once again. Special Thanks to Wayne Lotter and Krissie Clark of the PAMS Foundation for organizing and facilitating the congress, as well as the Thin Green Line Foundation for making the IAPF’s attendance possible.
Things didn’t just finish with the congress for some however. Getting on board with the IRF’s proposed “Rangers Without Borders” initiative, a small group of rangers, comprised of VRA President Peter Cleary, a ranger with the Philip Island Nature Reserve, VRA Treasurer and Conservation Biologist Megan Osborn, Ranger Corey Jeal (who some of you may know from his “Ride for Rangers” journey through Africa) and the IAPF’s James Slade, got together and joined forces with the Ngorongoro Conservation Area Authority (NCAA), to assess and provide feedback on some of the area’s conservation issues.


 This initiative was devised and facilitated by the team in order to promote the concept of “Rangers without Borders” and through the assistance of NCAA staff members Robert Mande and Fred Baraka, they where able to visit the Ngorongoro Crater and surrounding areas, witnessing first hand many of the issues faced and some of the solutions that may be implemented to address them. The full report is available to those who wish to read it. Please contact This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. for further information. This pilot project will hopefully pave the way for similar programs in which rangers around the world may visit protected and affected areas, sharing opinions, results and tactics, solidifying the bond between those working in area integrity management everywhere.
 Finally, the IAPF would like to thank everyone again for this opportunity and we’re looking forward to what 2013 will bring to rangers from all over the world. Congratulations once again to Sean Willmore as the new IRF President, we’re eager to progress over the next 4 years and although it will be a long, hard road ahead we’re certain he’s up to the challenge.

The new International Ranger’s Federation Committee:
Top row (l-r); President Sean Willmore, Oceania rep. Peter Cleary, Vice-President Wayne Lotter, Asia rep. Kim Young Seok, Central America rep. Cesar Augusto Flores Lopez.
Bottom Row (l-r): European rep. Floran Halastauan, Treasurer Meg Weesner, African rep. Chris Galliers, North America rep. Jeff Ohlffs and Secretary Tegan Burton. Photo: Megan Osborn

International Rangers Federation

Hits: 2191
0

Posted by on in Vic Falls

“In God we trust, in wildlife we save.” Chelepele Phiri, one of the top rangers in Victoria Falls tells his story and what it means for him
to be an IAPF ranger.
“Seven years ago I started to work as a ranger. In 2009, a huge man, Damien Mander poured his excellence into my mind, which is [like] a guidance to wildlife.”
Chelepele continues, “Animals like rhino and elephant must not get extinct, for future generations. The more wildlife, the more jobs to our children, nephews and cousins.”
Proudly, he states: “On the ground as one of the IAPF rangers, we will save the animals, but anyone, wherever you are can save the wildlife by working with us.”
Chelepele has seen the impact and change in attitudes from rangers through the involvement and dedication of our Green Army participants from overseas, as well as the useful equipment that has been donated towards our cause. The Green Army programs reminds rangers that they are not doing a thankless task, but something that is of concern to everyone.

Often, it is left up to struggling African countries to protect their wilderness areas for the rest of the world to enjoy. These wilderness
areas are of global significance and it should be a global responsibility.
With a characteristic grin, Chelepele finishes off by saying, “My favourite animal is the Zebra. Zebras cannot be affected by the weather. They are like rangers, anytime ready to go!”
Thanks Chelepele. The world needs more rangers like you!

Hits: 1430
0

Posted by on in Vic Falls

Life and death can be a strange thing. Here at the IAPF we recently had the opportunity to see how the death of an animal can have an emotional, educational and cultural effect on people from very different backgrounds.

A call came out across the radio that the rangers had picked up the spoor of a wounded spotted hyena (Crocuta crocuta) that appeared to be moving towards a large dam. A few nights previously, we had heard the distinct sounds of fighting between hyenas but had since seen or heard nothing else. After some expert tracking by rangers John, Chelepele, Senzani and Paul, the animal was finally located.

It had sustained major injuries to its flanks, rear legs and neck. Paying little attention to us, it chose to wash its wounds in the dam and then lay in the shade. After about 45 minutes, it slowly regained some strength and began to limp off.

At this time we where unable to either treat or euthanize the hyena so all we could do was follow it and keep a close eye on its condition. It’s surprising how often an animal, which appears to be on the brink of death, can make a recovery when given a bit of time and space. However, this time it was not meant to be. The hyena lay down in a small stream (presumably to keep the flies out of its wounds and shelter it from further attack) and died just after nightfall.

The next morning we recovered the body and transported it to the Wild Horizons Wildlife Trust www.wildhorizonstrust.org , where visiting vet Dr. Foggin, began work on the autopsy. During this time, the IAPF’s Green Army had a family of five from the UK/Australia visiting and they had been with us through the whole experience. We watched as the staff and volunteers of the Trust dissected and took samples from what was now determined to be a young male hyena of around 2 years old. The wounds seem to have been sustained during a fight with other hyena, most likely from another clan. There is often little space for competition, especially in a hierarchy like that of hyenas where the males sit at the bottom of the food chain. Necrosis had already settled in on the neck wounds and even had we tried to sedate it, it’s unlike that he would have survived.

A huge thanks has to go to Dr. Foggin, Roger and Jessica from the Wildlife Trust, their volunteers Becky and Anna and of course the Wright Family, whose 13-year old daughter’s interest in the whole thing was inspiring. She even managed to convince the vet to measure the hyena’s intestine, which turned out to be roughly an incredible 15 metres in length! We will now preserve the skull so it can be used here on the reserve as an educational tool and hopefully this (natural) loss of life will not be in vain.

In the end, this hyena showed everyone involved something about the world we live in. The educational aspect of showing people how hyenas are built, their incredible muscles, crushing jaws and even the stomach contents which held complete pieces of bone, including a piece of vertebrae!

 

The emotional aspect, as some people find the “gory” scene of an autopsy a bit much to take, especially when they saw the animal living and breathing less than 24 hours previously. Also, there is a cultural aspect, which is often lost on us. For most “Westerners”, this animal is a necessary part of the African bush and environment, one we strain our necks to observe from the back of a safari vehicle. We tend to forget that they may be held in a completely different regard for the people who were born and raised here.

In many African cultures the hyena is seen as an “evil” creature, often the messenger of the Sangoma (witchdoctor) and parts of its body hold very magical properties, especially the tail. I had to confirm with our ever-brave chef Hope and some of the rangers that the tail was indeed still attached when we collected it and that yes, after the autopsy the body would be burned. Most of the guys here did not even want to see the body and seemed visibly relieved when it was gone. These are educated and intelligent rangers, who spend everyday in the bush. I wouldn’t say they feared the hyena but once dead, they where glad to see it gone before it could “fall into the wrong hands”. In this light, is it really that much different between the way we see the use of rhino horn compared to the way it’s viewed in Asian countries such as Vietnam? Definitely food for thought.

However, whether it is indeed a witch’s steed or simply an unfortunate individual who moved into and area where he was not welcome, and paid the price, this hyena certainly had an affect on the property and all of it’s inhabitants during its short time with us.

 

Go well hyena, and please don’t curse our chef on the way.

 

James

Hits: 2220
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

As the poaching epidemic that has gripped the planet increases at an alarming rate, more awareness needs to be raised about how critical the situation is on the ground.

However, in a day and age when news and information can be transmitted so quickly, across so many different formats, there is potential for stories to become distorted or misreported. It is therefore the aim of the IAPF to get the correct facts to the right people, which allow them to report accurately on the situation.

The key to winning this war is awareness. The media is one of the best tools that the conservation community has in it arsenal.

Here are some of the latest articles about the IAPF’s activities. I urge you to share these with you friends so we can involve more people in the struggle.

 

Damien Mander on Channel Ten’s ‘The Project’

If you manage to miss it, or for our overseas supporters, Click here to see the interview in full.

 

IAPF feature in “Rhino Wars” National Geographic article

“The rifle shot boomed through the darkening forest just as Damien Mander arrived at his campfire after a long day training game ranger recruits in western Zimbabwe’s Nakavango game reserve” 

The IAPF is featured in the March 2012 issue of National Geographic, in an article entitled Rhino Wars.

 

Voice of America radio interview with Damien Mander

Special Forces operative teaches military tactics to wildlife rangers Jan 30, 2012 Online article and Radio Interview with Damien Mander on Voice of America – heard daily by 123 million people in 44 countries, VoA is one of the worlds biggest radio networks. Click here to listen to the interview

 

Green Army – The IAPF on Aljazeera – November 12, 2011

One of the world biggest and most respected news network Al Jazeera travelled to Zimbabweto film a feature story about the IAPF’s fight to save the black rhino and their Green Army of Rangers

Hits: 1375
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

Hits: 1585
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

G’day,

My car is finally ready. It’s nearly lunch time in Harare and I’m preparing to drive back to Victoria Falls after two weeks away which was meant to be one. Regardless of the delay it has been a productive trip to the capital having positive meetings with donors and the British Embassy whilst here. One donor in particular is very interested in the Chizarira project and we spent all day Sunday preparing a proposal for their head office. Once back in the Falls I will link up with Deano who has the guys from FHM there with him at the moment doing a story for the magazine. I think it’s the South African version so I will have to get them to pressure the Aussie guys to get over here and do a follow up.

On Sunday I’ll leave for Chizarira and then spend the whole week there with the boss going through all the old records and management plans. None of them can be emailed as there are no computers or electricity at Chizarira and all the documents have been created on a typewriter. One of the first things we will do there is set up solar electricity, internet and computers so the management staff can do their jobs properly and communicate with the outside world. It’s pretty hard to manage a park and protect its animals when you spend most of your day doing a task that would normally take 10 minutes. Example – The boss there receives a radio message that he needs to make a phone call. He walks the 15 minutes back to camp, gets the driver, walks 15 minutes to the workshop and gets in the 7 tonne tip truck. They then drive the 3 hours to the nearest town where there is phone reception, make the call, and then return to camp. I witnessed this happen twice in two days during my last visit there. So you can see, life’s simple little tasks are not always that easy for the guys at Chizarira. Regardless, they are a highly motivated bunch and we are going to be able to achieve a lot with a little.

If you’re in Melbourne be sure to get your tickets to the RAW music festival and come and support conservation. for more in formation go to www.raw.org.au

Cheers everyone. Speak to you from the Falls!

Damien Mander

PS: Follow this link to hear our interview on Voice of America, one of the world’s largest radio broadcasters.

Hits: 1416
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

Hits: 1329
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

As I patrol through the bush with rangers to my left and right, shadowing a couple of black rhino late on a moonlit night, I pinch myself, still surprised to find myself here.

I have to admit that growing up I was never that concerned about the conservation of animals nor thought much about their rightful place on the earth.  Like many other young contractors earning big dollars in the Middle East, I was more concerned with the material than anything else.  But when I headed to Africa a few years ago and witnessed the destruction first hand, something changed. I realised there is more to life than looking after number one.

Why shouldn’t a rhino, which hasn’t had the need to evolve for thousands of years, have the right to feel safe in its natural environment? Or an impala, be able to roam free without being so callously caught in a snare to suffer a long, slow, painful death?

 

I feel extremely privileged to be a part of the IAPF.  To be working with such committed, passionate people, united by a single goal, is inspiring.  To see what the organisation has achieved in such a short space of time is awesome.

But in front of us we have a massive task. As well as consolidating the training academies and anti-poaching units that are under our control, we are constantly refining tactics and standard operating procedures (SOPs) in the ever-evolving war on poaching.  Additionally, we now have the momentous task of resurrecting Chizarira National Park in north western Zimbabwe. Large as it may be (about 200 000 hectares) I have no doubt we will revive “The Forgotten One”, as it is called, back to its former glory.

The academy and surrounding reserve in Victoria Falls is a great proving ground for new tactics and techniques. If our methods work on a relatively small property like this, then we can adapt them for a much larger place such as Chiz.

One of our greatest hopes in this regard, which we hope to achieve with increased funding, will be to launch an unmanned drone over Chiz.  I have witnessed the value of drones in both Iraq and Afghanistan, and Sea Shepard have recently started using them in their operations in the Southern Ocean. The effectiveness of drones would be invaluable, and practically unparalleled in anti-poaching operations

But all of this would not be possible if not for you guys, our faithful donors and supporters. Thank you and please keep up the support.

 

Steven Dean

IAPF Operations manager

Hits: 1914
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

The first IAPF video blog by Damien.

Make sure your signup in the top right hand corner for regular updates.

Hits: 1351
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

Today we patrolled from early AM to beat the heat and to look for signs that poachers had been in the area, taking advantage of what is left of the last full moon. Everything was calm and the animals continue to live here unaware of the daily threat on their lives.

Despite the threat it has been another beautiful day in Africa. The sun is now setting over the lake in typical African fashion. We count ourselves lucky for the daily reminder of its brilliance. Elephant are rolling amongst the birds in the shallows, cooling off after a long hot day. I’m also cooling off with an ice cold can of Zambezi lager. Our plan for 2012 has been clearly mapped out. Our main priorities are the academies and anti-poaching operations in Zimbabwe and South Africa and the project in Chizarira. We receive requests for assistance daily from around the world, but available resources limit our capacity to deploy everywhere.

South Africa’s rhino population was decimated in 2011. 443 rhinos slaughtered for their horn, up from 333 the previous year. JC Strauss is heading up the Eco-Ranger academy for IAPF in South Africa, supported by a team of instructors. Our aim is to train as many rangers as possible in South Africa to be able to protect their rhino. We see the rhino as the hardest animal to protect. If we can protect the rhino we can protect everything in the ecosystem from poachers.

I often find myself wondering how we are ever going to defeat the enormity of the problem we face. As the Far East continues to expand, so does their insatiable appetite for anything we try to protect. As always, with these brief feelings of looming hopelessness, an email will come in offering support in some capacity, be it either a few words of encouragement, a story of success or an offer to volunteer time and services. The selflessness of many people never ceases to amaze me. We must continue to forge together in order to make it through these tough times.

I will leave you with this short quote, written by a well known environmentalist in 1968.

“For in the end we will conserve only what we love, we will love only what we understand, and we will understand only what we are taught” Baba Dioum

 

We want you to continue understanding about the struggle our world’s wildlife is facing so you can help us with solutions. Please now go to the right hand column and enter your email address to register for our regular blogs.


Thank-you all.

Damien Mander

Hits: 1683
0

Posted by on in Uncategorized

G’day from Zimbabwe,

This is our first blog and not a bad week to start things off. I have just returned from Chizarira National Park in north-western Zimbabwe. One of the largest in the country, it has been decimated by poaching over the past 2 decades and wildlife is hard to come by these days. Led by Leon Varley, a guide in Chiz for the past 25 years, we travelled there with Donatella Knecht De Massy and Francisco Gordillo, two Directors from our Monaco chapter. Donatella has been busy over the past 6 months bringing together a group of people who are dedicated to conservation. Francisco is a Jedi Knight in all things media related and is helping us tell the world what needs to be done and how they can volunteer their help. The trip into the park was amazing. We climbed the holy mountain Tundazi, which is the highest point in the region. Local Batonka people believe this is the stepping stone upon which God will return to Earth. From the top we could see the entire length of the Chizarira mountain range which forms the northern boundary and gives Chizarira its local meaning – The Great Barrier. Insects in Zimbabwe are a little different to Monaco(creating mild, yet frequent hysteria) and we are very grateful to Donatella for the lifetime supply of insect repellent that was left behind after her visit. 

 

So, where is all this going? 5 months ago we were approached by the Zimbabwe Government to explore the possibility of resurrecting Chizarira. With 7 different ecological zones and formerly home to the highest concentration of black rhino in the world, this is one special place that needs saving. Upon returning from this trip I had a signed authority in my inbox from National Parks head office to commence the feasibility study and pave the way forward for a long term resurrection project in partnership with Parks and the Wilderness Foundation. We are now making plans to get back to Chiz as soon as possible to commence the three month feasibility study of the park. This will help us understand the problems being faced and allow us to match solutions to each of these challenges. Unlike other projects I have been involved with in my few years in Africa we will not be starting at the centre of the problem. To save Chiz we must start outside the park, which are the communities and then work our way in. Only when the communities are working will Chiz be saved. It is a very exciting time and we have a fantastic team behind us that will make this happen. I will sign off by saying Happy Birthday to my beautiful fiancée Maria who will join me in Africa next month, after a painful 2 years of living away from each other. Cheers everyone.

 

Damien Mander

IAPF – Founder & CEO

Hits: 1675
0

IAPF in the media

Newmedia 01Newmedia 02
Newmedia 03Newmedia 04
Newmedia 05Newmedia 06
Newmedia 07

IAPF Supporters