What can your support achieve?

Microchip to monitor a small UK mammal
2km of chilli fencing in Assam
Weekly fuel of a rhino ranger patrol vehicle
Honorary Wildlife Warden two weeks salary
Click here to act
This year
This year
tonnes of co2 emitted

This year
acres of forest lost

Our Conservation Projects are important

Together with other organisations and skilled people, we are helping communities all over the globe learn how to protect and restore their local habitats.  

And that’s helping to save endangered animals from extinction.  Can you imagine there not being any more rhinos or orangutans left in the wild?  No, nor can we and that’s why we need to take action NOW to protect them.

Without these projects we could lose some of the world’s most incredible animals and plants forever, but together we CAN help save them.

Donate online securely and 100% of your donations will go directly to the project you choose.

Learn more about our projects and join us to Act for Wildlife by sponsoring one (or more) of them.  And don’t forget to read the blogs too – there you’ll find lots more up to date news from the wild from the people that are actually working on the projects.


Thanks to our partners Chengdu Giant Panda Base in China for the use of the amazing photograph of a Giant Panda



Protecting Giant Pandas and Red Pandas from extinction in the wild, means ensuring they have a home to live in.  Without the forests these enigmatic animals and many endemic birds will be lost from the wild forever.


Black Rhinos

With the western black rhino thought to have become extinct in the wild in the last few years, conservation of the eastern black rhino is now paramount if we are to save these animals from becoming extinct too.



Nigeria's rich, luscious highlands are home to more than a quarter of the last remaining Nigerian chimpanzees. Their survival is crucial, but unless the forests where they live are protected from destruction they will become extinct.


Asian Elephants

In Assam, the Asian elephant faces some of the most extreme human-elephant conflict in the world.  Over the last 60 years the number of Asian elephants has halved and their population continues to decline.



With so many of its animal and plant species only being found on the islands, Mauritius (and its neighbouring island, Rodrigues) is a biodiversity ‘hotspot’.  That means they urgently require continued and increased protection.



There is more than a third of the 6600 known amphibian species threatened with extinction. This is thought to be one of the greatest conservation challenges we have ever faced.


UK Wildlife

It’s not just exotic animals in countries like Africa and Indonesia that are threatened with extinction.  It’s reported that England alone has lost around 500 species since 1800.


Bornean Orangutans

In the last century 50% of the forests in which Bornean orangutans once lived in have been lost, pushing the species towards extinction and leaving them quite literally hanging on for their lives.