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Didi Bingham

Joined September 2007

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Sizing Information

Small 13" x 13"
Medium 16" x 16"
Large 18" x 18"


  • Selected design printed on both sides
  • 1 inch wide super strong cotton shoulder strap (14 inch length)
  • Soft yet hard wearing 100% spun Polyester Poplin fabric
  • Dry or Spot Clean Only

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Artist's Description

Singapore Zoo
Singapore. 2008.

Canon EOS 400D
Canon EF 28-80mm f/3.5-5.6 USM
f/5.6, 1/400s, ISO 800.
RAW. B&W conversion in PS.

The Orangutan is listed as Critically Endangered on the IUCN Red List of Endangered Species.

Orangutans are the only exclusively Asian genus of extant great ape. The largest living arboreal animals, they have longer arms than the other, more terrestrial, great apes. They are among the most intelligent primates and use a variety of sophisticated tools, also making sleeping nests each night from branches and foliage. Their hair is typically reddish-brown, instead of the brown or black hair typical of other great apes.

Native to Indonesia and Malaysia, orangutans are currently found only in rainforests on the islands of Borneo and Sumatra, though fossils have been found in Java, the Thai-Malay Peninsula, Vietnam and Mainland China. There are only two surviving species, both of which are endangered: the Bornean Orangutan (Pongo pygmaeus) and the critically endangered Sumatran Orangutan (Pongo abelii). The subfamily Ponginae also includes the extinct genera Gigantopithecus and Sivapithecus. The word “orangutan” comes from the Malay words “orang” (man) and “(h)utan” (forest); hence, “man of the forest”.

Conservation Status

The Sumatran species is critically endangered and the Bornean species of orangutans is endangered according to the IUCN Red List of mammals, and both are listed on Appendix I of CITES. The total number of Bornean orangutans is estimated to be less than 14% of what it was in the recent past (from around 10,000 years ago until the middle of the twentieth century) and this sharp decline has occurred mostly over the past few decades due to human activities and development. Species distribution is now highly patchy throughout Borneo: it is apparently absent or uncommon in the south-east of the island, as well as in the forests between the Rejang River in central Sarawak and the Padas River in western Sabah (including the Sultanate of Brunei). The largest remaining population is found in the forest around the Sabangau River, but this environment is at risk. A similar development have been observed for the Sumatran orangutans.

A 2007 study by the Government of Indonesia noted in 2004 it was estimated that there was a total wild population of 61,234 orangutans, 54,567 of which were found on the island of Borneo. (care of Wikipedia)

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Artwork Comments

  • Lisa Knechtel
  • Didi Bingham
  • rhian mountjoy
  • Didi Bingham
  • Jenifer  Bunnett
  • Didi Bingham
  • Luca Renoldi
  • Didi Bingham
  • NautilusBlue
  • Didi Bingham
  • Meladana
  • Didi Bingham
  • rocamiadesign
  • Didi Bingham
  • MartinJohnson
  • Didi Bingham
  • Amanda Lee Starkey
  • Didi Bingham
  • dolphindancer
  • Didi Bingham
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