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LOW CARBON GOAL Safeguard ecosystems which regulate climate change and shelter the local community from natural phenomena by protecting the habitat, feeding and reproduction sites of wildlife on our properties.

Sea Turtle Conservation Program

This program was created in 2006 to look after the sea turtle population arriving on our shores every year.
 
During nesting season (May to September) a dedicated team of experts and volunteers patrol more than 9km of beach every night for recent nesting sites, and carefully transfer the eggs into simulated nests in a protected area; this increases their chances of hatching to just under 100%.

When hatching season gets underway, controlled baby sea turtle releases take place frequently to give these babies every possible chance of survival. More than 2 million baby sea turtles have been successfully released into the Caribbean Sea since the conservation program was created.


Wildlife monitoring program

The Moon Palace Private Reserve provides sanctuary and habitat for numerous wildlife species, helping biological cycles to function correctly and maintain healthy ecosystems.

The sea turtle conservation program safely releases baby turtles into the Caribbean Sea
4 different types of sea turtles nest on Caribbean shores

In order to ensure the correct steps are taken to protect local wildlife and their habitats we closely observe, monitor and document all the species of flora and fauna inhabiting or passing through our property, by means of strategically-placed hidden cameras. So far, our research has highlighted 33 different species of reptiles, 14 species of amphibians, 139 bird species and 20 species of mammals, including the white-tailed deer, jaguar and ocelot. A number of these species are catalogued under the special protection status, and some are considered endangered. 

The lowland jungle is a critical habitat for numerous species listed as endangered according to Mexican environmental regulation (NOM-059-SEMARNAT-2010). 


Wildlife rescue and awareness measures

Wildlife-related contingencies can be channeled to a veterinarian service if necessary, after informing the Environmental Protection Agency (PROFEPA).

Road signaling, speed limits and speed bumps are in place throughout our properties to prevent local fauna from being injured and to raise general awareness regarding surrounding species.

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