The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust, established in 1966, is an independent, national, not-for-profit,
environmental, non-government, volunteer, membership organization, encompassing two lakes and about 75
acres of land within a major petrochemical and oil refining complex, PETROTRIN. LINKAGES are pivotal in
the management of our area and programmes, offering a model of wise-use. The P-a-P Wildfowl Trust, a
wetland habitat, is a peaceful haven where members (approx. 2000) and visitors may enjoy a guided
educational Nature Walk, relax, enjoy birding, photography and interpretive trails.
The motto of the Trust
“To Know Is To Love, To Love Is To Preserve.”
The LEARNING CENTRE houses information
dealing with living organisms and their habitats, a
unique mollusk collection donated by Peter
Perchade, Malacologist, in recognition of our
Environmental Education Programmes, and a small,
but comprehensive Amerindian museum from the
late Peter O’B Harris, Archaeologist.
At the Trust we are actively involved in the research, breeding and translocation of endangered wetland birds
into existing natural wildlife habitats in Trinidad and Tobago. The Aviculture Programme includes the
Wild Muscovy Duck (Cairina
Released 8758 (1985-2017)
White- cheeked Pintails (Anas
Released 145 (1982- 2017)
Black- bellied Whistling Tree Ducks
Released 1611 (1967- 2017)
Fulvous Whistling Ducks
Released 713 (1985- 2017)
White-faced Whistling Ducks
Released 88 (1988- 2017)
Bred 105; Released (1991- 2017)
In 1979, the Trust initiated environmental education programmes with audio-visuals; the first to be taken into
primary, secondary, comprehensive schools and community groups, throughout Trinidad, and later on, in Tobago.
Fieldwork at the Trust includes aquatic sampling, pond, leaf and feather labs, quadrat and transect sampling. In
our daily environmental education programmes, we teach about LINKAGES, we discuss all aspects of the natural
environment and their interactions with and links to human health and well- being, social and economic impacts,
problems and solutions. We teach about wetland ecosystems, from forests to coral reefs and their links to people.
In this way, we have a holistic approach to teaching.
The Trust bases its Policies and Actions on Sustainability and WISE
We Believe that the human society and its economic well-being
cannot be separated from the Natural Environment, and that
economic benefits must be BALANCED with eco-system conservation
and all aspects of human health – physical, mental and spiritual.
Left: Snr. Education Officer
Tamara Goberdhan explains the
function of aquatic plants in a
Top: Vegetative Sampling
Bottom: Students are shown the
water proof properties of a Lotus
The Trust also Believes that only through the education of our
People, especially the children, will there be any real hope for the
Future. We believe that greater awareness and understanding of
the importance of preserving the environment and all our Natural
resources, together with the protection and managed breeding of
our Wildlife: the propagation of our trees and plants, will assist in
bringing greater stability, true growth and a healthier economy.
This awareness will build more responsible and productive people.
The Trust believes that true
progress will only come true when
more people become involved, and
play an ACTIVE part, no matter
how small, in doing something
positive for greater improvements in
our country, and by extension, the
Main Breeding Lake
PETREA PLACE AND THE NEW FREEBIRD
In 2004, another dream of the Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust was realized. The Grand Opening
of Petrea Place by His Excellency The President of the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago
Professor Maxwell Richards. Petrea Place was named after the many Petrea Trees growing in the
area and linked to the Trust by a Nature Walk. Petrea Place is a unique facility that caters to
business executives, policy makers, scientists and researchers both locally and abroad or simply
for those wishing to spend some quiet time.
In 2017, Petrea Place changed operators, Rhenard and Rhe-Anne Callender a brother, sister duo.
Together they manage the Trust’s very first ‘Farm to Table’ Restaurant, Freebird. The new
Restaurant offers superb menus in a quiet and harmonious area of the Trust conducive to
complete relaxation and providing facilities for special occasions, birthdays, weddings, retreats,
corporate workshops and seminars.
To enjoy a fine meal at the Freebird Restaurant reservations must be made at 658-5322.
See also their Facebook and Instagram pages, Freebirdtt.
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust
welcomes H.E Paula-Mae Weekes as our
The President of the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago, H.E. Paula-Mae Weekes visited the Trust on Thursday 23 rd
August, 2018. As the Honorary Patron of the Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust, H.E. observed first- hand the
implementation of some of the Trust’s hands-on programmes gaining information on the many aspects of the
Trust’s wide portfolio of Environmental and Public Awareness work with students, teachers, Brownies, Guides,
Scouts, Community Organizations and the differently- abled. H.E. was also pleased to receive in-depth information
on the Trust’s breeding and release programmes of Trinidad and Tobago’s endangered wetland waterfowl and other
birds like our National bird, the Scarlet Ibis.
To greet her were President Molly R. Gaskin, Vice President Karilyn Shephard, some Trust Directors, Mr. Russell
Martineau Q.C, Mrs. Thalia Martin D.V.M, Mr. Michael Diptee D.V.M, Professor Richard Brathwaite, Ms. Stacey
Lee Daniel, LLB.
Above: Vice President Karilyn
Shephard introduces H.E to some
of the Trust’s Directors.
Above: H.E receives a small bouquet of
Trust flowers from Education Officer
Silene Noel, looking on President Molly
R. Gaskin and V.P Karilyn Shephard
Left: H.E was pleasantly surprised to see the extent of the information locally produced by the PaPWFT
H.E meets San Fernando Guides and Brownies who have
done environmental education programmes and volunteer
work at the PaPWFT.
VP Karilyn Shephard introduces H.E to Snr. Education Officer,
Tamara Goberdhan and some Interns who are UWI students
learning more about the natural environment as well as doing
some volunteer work.
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust has been persevering with Environmental Education and
Public Awareness through schools, communities, organizations and foreign visitors.
In 2018, the Trust was able to continue its work with international schools that visited.
Among these students from French Guiana, Guyana, Maryland and Latin America.
Langdon Learning Institute
students from Spanish speaking
countries in the Caribbean and
Latin America visit the Trust.
Ms. Silene Noel helps to expand
their vocabulary about the
different aspects of nature.
President’s College Sixth Form
CAPE students from Guyana visit
the Trust as part of their
Environmental Science Programme.
The students were able to see first
hand how the natural environment
and industry can co-exist side by
side with mutual understanding and
Visiting from French Guiana, Ann Marie Javouhey, Form 1 students get a live and real experience about
environmental conservation. The students participated in our Migratory Bird Programme; answered questions
about the Osprey, a hawk that migrates to Trinidad from their homeland where they nest.
World Environment Day 2018
Beat Plastic Pollution
The PaP Wildfowl Trust celebrated World
Environment Day 2018 with some of our
environmental education programmes. Our
focus for this is project, ‘Beat Plastic Pollution’.
We discussed the dangers of plastic pollution to and in our environment with the students, teachers from
Carapichaima West Secondary and Siparia East Secondary. Some of our visitors from Canada joined the
programme too! We all talked about the many ways of reducing plastic pollution after watching the film
“Plastic Ocean” and concluded that each of us can do something to mitigate this horrendous problem.
(Full Video of activities can be viewed on the Trust’s You Tube channel.)
< A fact- filled display in the Trust’s
Learning Centre. A student from
Carapichaima West Secondary takes it all in.
The Nature Walk with PaPWFT
Education Officer Jaleen West and
students of the Siparia East Secondary
School on one of the many trails of the
Trust, discussing the value of the
Forests’ vital role in the absorption of
toxins and its links to healthy wetlands
and coastal waters. >
< Trust Educator, Silene Noel and
students of Carapichaima West
Secondary enjoy the ambiance
after having a Question and
Answer session by the Trust’s
Main Breeding lake.
Students’ Workshop 2018
Pollution: The Mindful and the Mindset
A Sustainable Development Project
The New Zealand High Commission in
collaboration with The Pointe-a-Pierre
Wildfowl Trust hosted a three part
student workshop for Secondary School
students on the reality and effects of
Plastic Pollution on our world. Students
from various schools participated in our
interactive workshop which challenged
them to think out of the box on how
plastic pollution can be curbed in our
communities and in our country.
Above: Discussions with Trust
Educators Tamara Goberdhan and
Trust Educator, Ms. Silene Noel discusses with students the problems faced because of plastic pollution.
Dr. Maurice Frank lectures
to some students on the
effects of plastic pollution
on marine life and the
consequential effects on
The Programme involved students
in interactive lectures,
presentations and a field trip to the
south west coast of Trinidad.
Students were taken on an
outreach exercise where they
talked with fishermen and
residents of the visited area about
the effects and problems they face
because of pollution and plastic
Students listening to Mr. Kishore Boodram, President of the Claxton Bay Fishing Facility discuss the issues
faced by the fishermen in the area. Discussions were held about the effects of pollution on mangroves,
which serve as nurseries for fish, shrimp, crabs and other marine life. In turn these are important to
fishermen for their livelihoods.
Students interviewing fishermen at Otaheite Fishing
Facility as part of an outreach exercise to investigate
the effects of plastic pollution and marine life.
Trust Educators and students at San Fernando Fishing Facility
Pollution has been and continues to be a global man-made problem affecting all; the environments, humans and
organisms are all at risk. Trinidad and Tobago is among the most polluted small island states in the world. We
dump more than 50 million plastic bottles in our natural environment and 1 million glass bottles every month.
Effects of Pollution:
Sickness, destruction of habitat, ocean acidification, loss of income/ livelihood, global warming, flooding,
depletion of oxygen, contamination of food chain, increase of pests and disease.
Plastic often looks
like tasty morsels
of food. Plastic
bits found in a
Plastics found in a dead bird’s
Birds at the Trust
Breeding at the Trust.
Yellow- Headed Caracara (Milvago chimachima). Right: juvenile, as seen
below Adult (left) socializing juvenile (right) around Trust environs.
Crested Oropendola ( Psarocolius decumanus) nesting at The
Trust, familiarizing their young to their new home.
Nest of Crested Oropendola
New sight at the Trust, Grey- Lined Hawk (Buteo nitidus) seen
hunting and feeding (Below). In August, a juvenile (left) was seen
calling to its parent from the top of a Poui Tree.
World Migratory Bird Day 2018
Connecting Schools and Birds Along the Flyways
World Migratory Birds Day (WMBD) was celebrated on the 12th May 2018, and the theme was the Year of the
Bird. Many bird species migrate huge distances, and face many challenges, and these events raise awareness
and support action to support their journeys.
Through the partnership of Wetland Link International and the African Eurasian Water Bird Agreement,
schools were invited to explore their local wetlands, identify the migratory birds that they support and how their
wetland plays a part in the flyway.
The Debe Secondary School Scouts group and the PaP Wildfowl Trust Staff and Trust Member and avid birder,
Rishi Goordial visited the coastal areas and fresh water reservoirs in the Pointe-a-Pierre area where 5 different
migratory bird species were observed and a bird count of over 44 local species recorded all in a four hour period.
The Trust continues its works with Wetland Link International in the conservation of all migratory bird species
along our flyways.
Frigates and Pelicans on a sunken barge
Common Black Hawk
Trust Educator, Jaleen West showing
students Ospreys bathing in a
reservoir in the Pointe-a-Pierre area.
Trust member, Mr. Rishi Goordial
demonstrates techniques for effective
Trust Educator discussing data collection with
students after their birding exercise. Results of
the bird count seen below.
Osprey 11 Grey Lined Hawk 1
Orange Winged Parrots 3 Saffron Finch 6
Corbeaux 35 Frigate Birds 29
Common Black Hawk 2 Yellow Oriole 2
Palm Tanager 6 Hummingbird 4
Blue Grey Tanager 4 Violaceous Euphonia 1
Tropical King Bird 3 Lineated Woodpecker 2
Speckled Thrush 2 Bananaquit 2
Grand Cowbird 1 Pygmy Owl 1
Tropical Mockingbird 4 Shiny Cowbird 2
Pelican 50+ Cormorants 17
White Winged Swallow 1 Ground Dove 3
Keskidee 1 Red Breasted Robin 2
Swallows 2 Smooth Billed Ani 2
Southern Lapwing 8 Snowy Egret 14
Yellow Hooded Black Bird 1 Tri-colored Heron 7
Black Crown Night Heron 6 Great Egret 2
Anhinga 10 Cattle Egret 23
Cocoi 1 Little Blue Heron 1
Crested Oropendola 4 Spotted Sandpiper 1
Pied Water Tyrant 1 Limpkin 1
Green Heron 2 Jacana 1
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust promotes environmental awareness through its volunteer programme.
Students from various schools come every year to donate their time and abilities to the Trust. Young minds are
opened to the prospect of giving back and the intrinsic rewards that are gained. The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl
Trust Thanks each and every child that dedicated a part of their July/ August vacation volunteering at the
Trust while learning more about the natural environment.
Our strong volunteers helping to
carry cut branches out of Trust area.
Two volunteers spread gravel to
help with the maintenance of the
All geared up! Trust
volunteer prepare to work
in the rainy weather
Volunteers carry trimmed branches
to be dumped
Disposing of tree branches
Getting dirt under their nails. Volunteers planting an
area to help with the Trust’s aesthetics.
“Service to others is the rent you pay for your room here on Earth.”
— Muhammad Ali
Volunteers Rohini and Kavita display
fruits grown at the Trust for visitors to
learn about their medicinal values.
Snr. Education Officer Ms. Marilyn Hinkson
conducts a training session with some of
our young interns
Above: On a Nature Walk our intern Kavita discusses the
vital importance of the Trust regarding its breed and
release programme for locally endangered waterfowl.
Right: Our able bodied
volunteers assist with tree
grooming at the Trust!
Many thanks to all our volunteers; Scouts, UWI, Naparima Girls’ College, Naparima Boys’ College, ASJA Girls’
College, St Joseph Convent, San Fernando, Holy Faith Convent, Couva, Presentation College, St. Stephens College,
Debe Secondary School, who have chosen to help us during the holidays and on the weekends. We gratefully
thank our young volunteers for their labours of love with the PaP Wildfowl Trust.
Mrs. Suzanne Imbert, her family
and her guest visit at the Trust
enjoying the scenery at the Lake.
Mr. Gerard Mitchell General Manager
at Shell and guests walk around the
Trust on a Nature Walk with Senior
Education Officer, Tamara
Special guests of Indian High
Commissioner H.E Mr. Bihswadip Dey
and his family, visit the Trust and are
shown around by Mrs. Tamara
Goberdhan, Senior Education Officer.
Welcome home to Mr. Gary Agard
Trini/American Head Coach of the
Women’s Field Hockey Team,
Indiana University, Pennsylvania
USA and his wife, Brenda enjoying a
walk around the Trust.
Deputy German Ambassador visits the Trust
Mr. Andreas Haack, Deputy
Ambassador for the Federal
Republic of Germany in
Trinidad visited the Trust for
the first time. The visit gave
him a chance to experience
one of our Nature Walks and
to discuss our Environmental
Education Public Awareness
Over the years the German
Embassy has collaborated with
the PaP Wildfowl Trust on its
Climate Change projects and
programmes that were
successfully implemented in both
primary and secondary schools
and community groups in
Trinidad and Tobago.
Above: Deputy Ambassador
Haack is greeted by Trust
President, Molly Gaskin, Vice
President Karilyn Shephard
and volunteer , Aiden
Above: On a Nature Walk on the
Trust’s new and specially designed
boardwalk for the differently- abled,
sponsored principally by First Citizen’s
Bank (FCB) and partially by TTMF
Right : Signing the Trust’s Visitors’
Seigonie and CNC3 Visit The Trust
Well known Weather Reporter, Seigonie
Mohammed at the Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl
Trust recording a CNC 3’s series entitled
“Nature Revealed” showcasing the Trust a
special wetland nature reserve for research
and breeding of locally endangered waterfowl,
Blue and Gold Macaws and our National Bird,
The Scarlet Ibis for release back into the
“wild” in Trinidad. The Trust is uniquely
situated in the middle of an Oil Refining
Seigonie discusses the Trust dynamic
hands on environmental education
programmes with Trust President
Molly R. Gaskin.
Seigonie brings The Women's Group of Thy Will
Ministries To visit The PaP Wildfowl Trust
On a Nature Walk at The PaPWFT
A wonderful time was had by all!
Seigonie and Trust Educator Jaleen West
with her church group.
The Women’s group learn all about the
special values of the beautiful Lotus Lily
which grows profusely at the PaPWFT.
Congratulations and Good Memories
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust congratulates and welcomes
Trinidad & Tobago Television (TTT) as it restarts its Communication
with the Nation after “closing its doors” for so many years. The
PaPWFT and TTT go back together many years. One of the incidents we
remember fondly and nostalgically is when in 1983 TTT accompanied
the WFT to Toco, North East Trinidad. The exercise was to cover the
scouts, girl guides longest continuous conservation project on record
This was organised by PaPWFT President/ HQ Scout Commissioner for
the Environment Molly R. Gaskin and Karilyn Shephard VP PaPWFT
together with Scout Group Leader Billy Pyke and Girl Guide Leader
Roslyn Peters. The project included the painting of the Toco Lighthouse
with assistance from the Trinidad and Tobago Electricity Commission
(T&TEC) who loaned their equipment.
It was also the first beach “clean-up” in Trinidad and Tobago. Salybia
Scouts and Guides salute the flag, Point Galera, Toco
Scout group leader, Billy Pyke and
Karilyn Shephard PaPWFT get ready
to paint the lighthouse.
To all our longstanding Members and Friends
Our warmest thanks for your continued support and encouragement. The progress of the Trust has been
made possible by your membership dues and from some of you, tangible contributions and donations and
To New Members
Welcome and thank you for joining us and assisting us with our conservation efforts. Membership gives YOU
admission as often as you choose, from 8:30am to 5:00pm to relax and enjoy a peaceful haven, with friends
and family, participate in exciting and educational nature walks exploring our interpretive trails; or birding,
for some of the 120 species that can be seen at the Trust. It also gives you the satisfaction of knowing that
you are assisting in the growth and protection of your country’s important natural resources, in making
young people aware of the importance of preserving the environment, and in the assistance of differentlyabled
and special children. Help us protect our Living World. Support the Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust! To
ALL Members, we also expect you to keep your Trust beautiful , and not allow anyone, adults or children, to
pick the fruits or flowers. They are for everyone’s enjoyment. A lot of money and a tremendous amount of
time and effort are involved in the upkeep and maintenance of the Trust and its environs for the benefit and
pleasure of members, friends and visitors. Help us keep it so.
You can also buy
Educational posters and Nature Cards
Trust’s Wish List
- Industrial Hoses
- Gardening Tools
- Paint Brushes
- Trees and Plants – Flowering and Fruiting
- Plant Pots
- Bird Seed
- Tools- Hammer, Screw Drivers, Cutlass, Files,
Binding / Cutlass Wire
- Paint (Buckingham Green)
- Peas (Black Eye, Channa, Pigeon)
- Unsalted Nuts
SPECIAL PLANTS FOR
Butterflies and Hummingbirds
- Yellow shrimp (Pachystachys lutea)
- Vervine (Stachytarpheta urticifolia)
- Barbados Pride (Caesalpinia pulcherrima)
- Christmas Bush (Cassia fraticosa)
- Wild Okro (Abebnosehus moschatus)
- Red Torch Ginger (Etlingera elatio)
- Jacaranda (Jacaranda)
- Red Ixora (Ixora coccinea)
- Acalypha (Red/ Green & White)
- White Petrea (Verbenaceae)
Thanking You for Helping to Support Your
Letters to the Trust
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust Thanks You , Teachers and visitors for coming and experiencing the
Wonders of Wetlands and the local wildlife that make here HOME. We always look forward to hearing from
Great place to go. Beautiful birds in a "natural environment" feel. Took lots of nice pictures. You can have
lunch on the tables/benches on the compound. The tour guide was very helpful and the staff were warm and
pleasant. An inexpensive adventure worth trying.
I was pleasantly surprised by this
beautiful place in the midst of an oil
refinery. There is a wide variety of
water fowl in the sanctuary, most of
them I was seeing for the first time,
like the whistling tree ducks, scarlet
ibises bred in captivity, macaws and
many others. Snakes are also there for
viewing and or petting and much more.
Lovely getaway. Peaceful and
serene. A great nature walk in
the hustle and bustle of the
Marabella/Pointe a Pierre area.
Mrs. Ruby M. Stewart, principal/owner of Country Lane
I've been going to the Wildfowl-Trust
since I was a baby and every time I find
myself excited no matter how old I am or
how many times I've went. The scenery is
great and it's a wonderful, educational
and environmental tour with it's tour
guides showing the way. I've always been
amazed with seeing something new every
time I go. For example, today, I went with
my fellow classmates and actually saw
one of the five enormous Pacu fish in the
pond for the first time. Such an amazing
sight. I truly wish for this place to prosper
in preserving the birds and trees and hope
that next year after I have finished my
exams in June, I can come here to help
out with the tours and taking care of the
animals cause of the joy and excitement
it brings to my heart to see animals such
as these in such a natural habitat.
Support your Trust
Some Environmental T-Shirts produced by the Trust through the years.
Scarlet Ibis with Chicks (Eudocimus ruber) bred
at the Pointe-a-Pierre Wildfowl Trust
Our Very Special Thanks!
A special thanks to Petrotrin and to many people in the company for all their support through
the years, Mr. Fitzroy Harewood, Suzanne Dean, Clyne La Borde, and his team, Rawle Samlal;
Mr. Dilandro and his team, Pump Department; Mr. Wellington and his team; the ESU Team,
Petrotrin Security, Samson Paul and his team; Dion Mclean-Gittens, Ray Mitchell, Bearl Yuille
and the ICT team; Gillian Friday and her team.
Many thanks to Nicholas Hassanali, Mark Boosooboy, Rishi Goordial, Anthony Le Gendre, Dr.
Annushka Seemungal, Fayard Mohammed, Silene Noel, Jaleen West and Brandon Ogeer for
their support and help with wonderful photographs.
To Mr. Gerard Mitchell and Mark Regis of Shell Trinidad Limited thank you for your long
standing and unstinting support.
Mr. Gordon Deane, Mrs. Toni Sirju- Ramnarine, Camille Salandy, Mr. Anil Seunath and Susan
Benaserie- Kerue. Mr. Nicky Maharaj, Mr. V Bissessar, Mrs. Sharon Gunness-Balkissoon,
Christian Moutett, Anthony Agostini, Gail Sandiford, Alison Sinanan, George Haloute and
family, Ronald Cabral, Peter Daniel, Allan Boodram and Wayne Nieves; Mr. Allan Fortune of
UWI Field Station, Mr. Eugene Tiah, Mrs. Cheryl Edwards, Mrs. Yvette Maynard Greenidge,
Ann Marie Isaac, Mr. Raj Kumarsingh, Mr. Peter Mc Cartney, Sian Aboud, Luke Sheppard, Mr.
Bruce Roberts, Mr. Stephen Badrie, Mr Larry Khan. Mr. Lionel Seucharan of Tropi- Mulch.
Many thanks to Kathya Chacon DSM. Our sincere thanks for your support year after year.
To Rory and Bunty O’Connor and George De Verteuil, for their unwavering help and
commitment and for keeping Forest Walk and the Boardwalk Hillside planted with many
important and beautiful trees. To Thalia Martin DVM and Michael Diptee DVM, Glen
Cheeseman, Jeremy and Michelle Matouk, Mrs. Stacy- Lee Daniel LLB, Mr. Russell Martineau
QC, Prof. Richard Brathwaite our warmest thanks. To Peter and Chauncey Moll, David Coelho,
Sally Callender, Jenny Lessy- Jordan, Nicole Joseph, Keith Thompson, Rick Lambkin, Pat
Villafana, David Pampellone, Roy and Rosana Peake, Vianda Guevarra and Rhett Gordon,
many thanks for your help through out the Years.
Very special thanks to Mr. Sterling Frost, First Citizens’ Bank (FCB) and to their corporate
communication team, and to Mr. Robert Greene of TTMF for their very valuable support.
Special thanks too, to Mr. Anthony Brash of Well Services Group of Companies (WS) for all his
To all those who have supported us from the very beginning, we could not have done it without
DEAR FRIENDS, AS THE POINTE-A-PIERRE WILDFOWL TRUST MOVES INTO THE FUTURE AND OUR
FIFTY- FIFTH ANNIVERSARY. THANKS FOR ALL THAT YOU HAVE DONE AND CONTINUE TO DO!
GOD BLESS YOU!!!
The Pointe-a-Pierre Wild Fowl Trust
C/o #38, La Reine Town House, Flagstaff Hill,
Long Circular Road,
Trinidad West Indies
Telephone: 658-4200 ext. 2512#
Please visit our YouTube Channel for Further Information on the Trust
The President of the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago,
H.E. Paula- Mae Weekes.
President: Molly R. Gaskin
Vice-President: Karilyn Shephard
Newsletter sponsored by Atlantic
Front Cover Photo by Trust Member Rishi Goordial: Blue and Gold Macaw (Ara ararauna) in flight.