Wild dolphins in New Zealand

You're taking a stand for Taiji dolphins!

Image credit: Adrien Aletti

Thank you for helping call on major global travel companies to stop fuelling the inhumane Taiji dolphin hunts.

Change within the travel industry is critical to put an end to the wild capture and trade of these sentient beings.

By signing the petition you've urged Trip.com, Groupon, Traveloka, GetYourGuide, TUI, and Klook to immediately remove captive dolphin entertainment offerings on their websites and implement wildlife friendly policies.

The tide has started to turn against captive dolphin entertainment. Thanks to dolphin defenders like you, major travel companies like TripAdvisor, Virgin Holidays and Booking.com have already committed to stop selling tickets to captive dolphin shows and encounters.  However, there is still more to be done.

And thanks to your support, Klook is actively reviewing their Taiji-linked venue offerings and has removed some of them after being notified of our findings. However, there is still more to be done.

Can you do one more thing to help dolphins?

Donate to end dolphin captivity

Thanks again for raising your voice to defend dolphins.

Together, we can make this the last generation of captive dolphins enduring a lifetime of cruelty to entertain tourists. 

Dolphin in captivity at Zoomarine, Portugal

Donate to protect dolphins

Dolphins are intelligent and sociable wild animals. They belong in the ocean, not bred in captivity for entertainment.

The more people who join us, the more we can achieve. 

We know that change is possible, because we’ve made it happen time and again. By sharing campaigns, signing petitions and ramping up the pressure on decision makers, we can move the world for animals. 

Would you help spread the word?





Dolphin captivity protest

Take action

Take action today by signing our petitions and pledging to protect wildlife and farm animals.

Dolphins in the wild

Dolphin facts

Did you know that some dolphins can swim up to speeds of 50kph and regularly dive to depths of up to 55 metres?

Our latest news