Home > Lifestyle > Environmental Health > Green tips Updated 23 October 2013 More ways to save rhinos A fun new mobile app and a "walking with rhinos" competition are the latest tools to protect this iconic African mammal. 0 Shutterstock ~ Related Make green money count Start A Health24 blog » Follow Health24 on Facebook » Test Are you envirohealth savvy? » Ask EnviroHealth Expert » Blood Lions: Bred for the Bullet movie trailer The amazing mountains on Pluto So far this year we have lost 480 rhinos according to the latest figures from the Department of Environmental Affairs. That brings to 1654 the total killed since 2008, which is when poaching numbers started to see a sharp increase. WWF (World Wide Fund for Nature) has come up with two new ways we can help protect rhinos. Sales of a fun yet awareness-raising mobile gaming app, “Rhino Raid”, directly benefit WWF-SA's rhino conservation work. Read more about the app and download it here.Also, between now and 30 September 2013, every time you swipe your MySchool MyVillage MyPlanet card in support of WWF-SA, you are entered into the lucky draw to win a rhino walking safari from Isibindi Africa Lodges in the Kruger National Park. Apply for a card or add WWF as a beneficiary - it won't cost you anything.Read more about WWF's rhino programme. Image of rhinos: Shutterstock Olivia Rose-Innes, EnviroHealth Editor NEXT ON HEALTH24X Giving up one food will help your health – and the planet 2020-01-15 14:39 More: Environmental HealthGreen tips advertisement Read Health24’s Comments Policy Comment on this story 0 comments Comments have been closed for this article. Logout Comment 0 characters remaining Share on Facebook Loading comments... Live healthier Lifestyle » E-cigarettes: Here are five things to know E-cigarettes have become hugely popular in the past decade, but a rash of vaping-linked deaths and illnesses in the US is feeding caution about a product that's already banned in some places. Allergy » Ditch the itch: Researchers find new drug to fight hives A new drug works by targeting an immune system antibody called immunoglobulin E, which is responsible for the allergic reaction that causes hives.