Species Survival Plan
| Species Survival Plan ： ウィキペディア英語版|
The American Species Survival Plan or SSP program was developed in 1981 by the (American) Association of Zoos and Aquariums to help ensure the survival of selected species in zoos and aquariums, most of which are threatened or endangered in the wild.
SSP programs focus on animals that are in danger of extinction in the wild, when zoo conservationists believe captive breeding programs may be their only chance to survive.〔("Species Survival Plans help preserve wildlife" ) on the Central Florida Zoo website.〕 These programs also help maintain healthy and genetically diverse animal populations within the zoo community.〔("Species Survival Plan" ) on PBS NOVA Online.〕 AZA accredited zoos and AZA conservation partners that are involved in SSP programs engage in cooperative population management and conservation efforts that include research, public education, reintroduction, and ''in situ'' or field conservation projects.〔 There are currently 172 species covered by 116 SSP programs in North America.〔(AZA Conservation Program Statistics ) on the AZA website.〕
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