In South Africa, rhino poachers have been increasingly targeting small towns and rural communities in an effort to harvest the critically endangered animals for their horns.
The rhino has been hunted since the early 1990s, when a single rhino horn was exported to China for medicinal use.
In the past year, the South African government has increased restrictions on poaching, including the introduction of new measures in the Kruger National Park to prevent poaching.
The new measures have prompted some local communities to move to a safer area, but the poaching threat has continued to grow.
The International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) estimates that between 30,000 and 70,000 rhinos were poached in South African parks and reserves between April and September this year.
The poaching rate is believed to be as high as 1,500 per day.
The government has been unable to combat the problem due to its tight security, but has stepped up its efforts to address poaching by establishing new enforcement strategies and working with the International Union of Conservation of Wild Animals (IuCAW).IUCnSouth Africa has called for a nationwide ban on all commercial hunting of rhinos, but there are many communities that are willing to risk their livelihoods to protect their animals.
In some cases, communities have even moved to areas where rhinos are not threatened, such as the Krusellberg and Rokkum national parks.
The situation has prompted a large number of local communities and farmers to take to the road in an attempt to combat rhino smuggling and poaching.
Local rhino trainers and conservationists are now stepping up patrols and working to secure rhino breeding grounds and rhino meat and horn.
In addition to educating local people about the conservation issues facing the animals, rhinos in South Australia have also been offered veterinary services and training in the area of hunting.
According to South African Environment Minister Nick Koster, there are currently 4,700 rhinos living in South Korea.
In recent years, the poaching rate has increased, and in the past few years the number of rhino deaths has increased.
He believes that more poaching will only lead to more rhino extinction.
Koster says that rhino trafficking is a crime that is a threat to the conservation of the animals.
He says that a ban on rhino hunting in South South Africa is not a solution to the poaching problem, as the situation has only worsened since the ban was introduced.
IUCN South Africa said that rhinos can be targeted at their preferred breeding grounds, which include the Kruselberg and Rimini national parks in South East Asia.