A land fit for heroes
Home of the ‘Dambuster’ Squadron
The creation of a new nature reserve will be fitting tribute to the many servicemen and women who gave their lives to preserve and protect our 'green and pleasant land'.
Beds, Cambs & Northants
Great Fen Project
A fantastic opportunity to transform 182 hectares of land at the heart of the Great Fen. BCN Wildlife Trust must find £182,000 of match funding in order to be awarded with thegenerous grant of £1.89 million from The Heritage Lottery Fund.
This is the biggest appeal in the Trust’s 86 year history. And probably the most important.
Please help us make this once in a lifetime purchase of an irreplaceable piece of land.
After years of campaigning, Eithinog - also known as Brewery Fields - has been saved for nature.
With your help, we can make it a place for people to enjoy and for wildlife to flourish.
The Lost Woodland
Help protect one of the county's finest woodlands - and the site for the re-introduction of the dormouse in Nottinghamshire.
We need your help to purchase a very important 10 acre area of land.
This new piece of land features towering ash trees rising up from the valley bottom and oak trees on the drier upper slopes.
Spring sees the ground covered by a lush carpet of wild garlic, bluebells, wood avens, wood anemones...
South West Wales
The Wildlife Trust of South and West Wales has been offered the opportunity by Trinity House to purchase the remaining part of Skokholm Island, an internationally important nature reserve.
Not only will this make a stunning nature reserve, but will serve as a very rare demonstration site to show others what could be achieved for wildlife in this landscape.
Fields of Gold
A chance to buy a farm and create one of the largest areas of pasture and meadow in the county.
What's exciting is the combination of protecting a truly special place and making it even more special by putting back wildflowers and orchards where they have been lost.
Birmingham & Black Country
One of the biggest landmarks in the Black Country Living Landscape
Their grasslands are alive with flowers, butterflies and other wildlife. But the land is in fragmented ownership and its future is uncertain.
Help open up a wildlife haven for all to enjoy
With the help of many local people, Somerset Wildlife Trust has restored 30 acres of former industrial peat-diggings in the Brue Valley into species-rich, wetland habitat over the last two years. Our next challenge is to secure sufficient funds to enable better visitor access to this nationally important site.
Help save a special ancient wood
Time is running out for Dolforwyn Woods - Montgomeryshire Wildlife Trust need to raise money to buy this sancient woodland by the end of 2013. Help to save Dolforwyn Woods.
No other part of Charles Darwin’s birthplace and childhood home is open to the public.
This slip of woodland next to the river would open up a cherished corner of his world.
Suffolk Wildlife Trust have waited 30 years to buy Camp's Heath Marshes. Please help them raise £42,000 to do so.
Coed Ty Uchaf
Coed Ty Uchaf Appeal: every £1 = 5.5 square metres!
A unique opportunity to create 35 acres of thriving fen in the foothills of Snowdonia. This habitat will benefit a huge variety of wetland species from grasshopper warblers to woodcock and water vole to otter.
Help to bring breeding bitterns back to Staffordshire.
Bitterns have not bred in Staffordshire for over 100 years. By restoring and creating a large expense of reedbed at Tucklesholme Quarry Staffordshire Wildlife Trust aim to bring them back.
Help a recovering ex-industrial landscape
Meeth Quarry is Devon’s most exciting new nature reserve. Help make this recovering ex-industrial landscape of 370 acres an even better place for wildlife – and for visitors too.
Urban Wildlink Appeal
Save a threatened Dorset landscape in need of your support. Help Dorset Wildlife Trust secure land on Canford Estate.
Help protect West Dorset’s magnificent meadows. By donating today you can help to maintain a unique grazing programme, protecting West Dorset’s picturesque but threatened grassland sites and allowing traditional wildflower meadows to flourish.