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Wildlife protection in Hoh Xil, NW China


Aerial photo taken on Dec. 6, 2020 shows the wildlife rescue center outside the Sonam Dargye Protection Station in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

Patroller Deng Haiping feeds baby Tibetan antelopes with milk in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 6, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Jinjin)

Baby Tibetan antelopes follow patroller Deng Haiping in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 6, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

Zhao Xinlu, director of the Sonam Dargye Protection Station, feeds a baby Tibetan antelope with milk in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 7, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

Patroller Deng Haiping feeds baby Tibetan antelopes with milk in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 6, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Lan Xiang)

Aerial photo taken on Dec. 7, 2020 shows a part of the conservation area of the Sonam Dargye Protection Station in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

Patroller Deng Haiping feeds baby Tibetan antelopes with milk in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 6, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Jinjin)

Zhao Xinlu, director of the Sonam Dargye Protection Station, caresses a baby Tibetan antelope in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 7, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Lan Xiang)

Aerial photo taken on Dec. 7, 2020 shows Zhao Xinlu (C), director of the Sonam Dargye Protection Station, and patrollers Deng Haiping (L) and Dacai patrolling the conservation area of the Sonam Dargye Protection Station in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

Zhao Xinlu (C), director of the Sonam Dargye Protection Station, tests the temperature of the milk before patrollers feeding baby Tibetan antelopes in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 7, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Jinjin)

Patroller Dacai feeds baby Tibetan antelopes with milk in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 7, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Lan Xiang)

Patrollers interact with baby Tibetan antelopes in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province, Dec. 7, 2020. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

Photo taken on Dec. 6, 2020 shows a baby Tibetan antelope at the wildlife rescue center in Hoh Xil, northwest China’s Qinghai Province. At an average altitude of over 4,600 meters, the Hoh Xil is home to various wild animals and reputed as “wildlife paradise”. In an effort to strengthen the protection of wild animals, the Sonam Dargye Protection Station founded a wildlife rescue center in 2000. The center has saved, fed and medically treated more than 300 wild animals including Tibetan antelopes and bar-headed goose since its foundation. At present, a total of 13 Tibetan antelopes, two upland buzzards, one black sheep and one Tibetan gazelle are living in the rescue center, waiting to be released into the wild when condition is proper. (Xinhua/Wang Yan)

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