CapitaLand Supports Giant Panda Conservation Programme

Conservation donation to support a 10-year collaborative programme between China and Singapore to promote giant panda conservation

Issue: Dec 2009

CapitaLand Supports Giant Panda Conservation Programme
Ms Jennie Chua, Chief Corporate Officer (left) and Mr Liew Mun Leong, President & CEO of CapitaLand Limited in support of the Giant Panda Conservation Programme

Singapore will receive a pair of male and female Giant Pandas from China as part of a joint collaboration to promote giant panda conservation, raise public awareness of conservation and implement a giant panda breeding research programme. The pandas are symbolic of the close relationship between Singapore and China as the Republic celebrates the 20th Anniversary of friendly Sino-Singapore relations.

On the 15th anniversary of our entry into China, CapitaLand is honoured to pledge a conservation donation to support the 10-year collaborative programme to promote giant panda conservation. CapitaLand is privileged to be a part of this fostering of stronger cultural links and bilateral understanding between Singapore and China.

CapitaLand strives to be a good corporate citizen both in Singapore and in the overseas communities which we operate. The conservation donation of the giant pandas is yet another testament of CapitaLand’s long-term commitment to China.

About the Giant Pandas:


Giant Panda Cub (Male)
Date of birth: 14th September 2007
Birth weight: 152.8g
Current weight: 6.2kg

Giant Panda Cub (Female)
Date of birth: 3rd September 2008
Birth weight: 139.8g
Current weight: 3.2kg

Diet of Giant Pandas

A panda eats mainly bamboo, vegetables and special foliovore biscuits. Its estimated daily intake is about 20kg of bamboo browse per day.

Habitat of Giant Pandas in Singapore:Wildlife Reserves Singapore’s River Safari

Habitat will be constructed according to the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums standards. It will be fully air-conditioned with temperatures set between 18◦C to 22◦C and humidity controlled at 50% to 60% all year round.

Arrival of Giant Pandas in Singapore:

Second half of 2011

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