You've chosen to adopt Pan! image

You've chosen to adopt Pan!

A juvenile male East Bornean Orangutan

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Adopting Pan

About Pan

Pan is the second known offspring of Putri, a resident adult female East Bornean Orangutan. Researchers have recently observed Pan venturing farther away from his mother and becoming more independent. Orangutans typically stay with their mothers for at least 8 years after birth. Female orangutans will usually remain with their mothers for longer periods compared to male offspring who often leave their mothers earlier. Pan has been seen alone more frequently, with researchers observing him acting like a “big kid”.

We appreciate your symbolic adoption. Be advised that the minimum recommended adoption amount ($130) must be met in order to receive the adoption packet.

Adoption Packet - What you get and how you will get it.

  • E-mailed Certificates & Photos will be e-mailed to the adopter within 1-2 days of the contribution
    • Official adoption certificate
    • Orangutan's Story
    • 4x6 Photo
    • Putri Adoption Graphic
  • NEW! - OC Adoption Packets will be mailed within 3-5 days of your contribution
    • Official adoption booklet (adoption certificate, story, and photo)
    • Official OC Enamel Pin
    • OC Sticker

OC's Adoption Program - Where are your contributions going?

The Orangutan Conservancy (OC) is emphasizing its commitment to wild orangutan conservation by offering for virtual adoption* of orangutans currently living in the Kutai National Park in East Kalimantan, Indonesia. By partnering with the Orangutan Kutai Project and the Kutai National Park authority, OC believes it can spur support and awareness of the wild orangutans in this fragile region.

The funds donated through our virtual adoption program will be directly applied to the Orangutan Conservancy and the Orangutan Kutai Project's fund. The project (led by OC's very own board member, Dr. Anne Russon) monitors a field site that runs about 4 km along the south side of the Sangata River, Kutai National Park’s northern boundary, an area that was chosen because censuses showed strong orangutan presence and the need for additional protection there.

*Virtual adoption does not imply ownership or rights to the individual orangutan.