Only charities that are registered in the UK can use WildCrowd. Clicking on the name of the charity will take you to their profile page, where you can read more about them and see all their campaigns.

  • Ape Action Africa

    Wild gorillas and chimpanzees are on the brink of extinction. Habitat loss and poaching threaten these magnificent animals like never before. Ape Action Africa is committed to ape conservation in Africa - protecting Cameroon’s great apes through direct action, including rescuing orphaned gorillas, chimpanzees and monkeys, giving them a safe forest sanctuary home where they can live with their own kind.

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  • Bat Conservation Trust

    The Bat Conservation Trust is working towards a world rich in wildlife where bats and people thrive together, to ensure they are around for future generations to enjoy. Your support will make a big difference to what we are able to achieve.

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  • Bats without Borders

    Bats without Borders is a not-for-profit organisation working across southern Africa to conserve bat populations and biodiversity by engaging with children, adults, students, researchers, communities, decision makers, conservationists, land managers, agricultural industry and private and public institutions. Bats provide vital ecosystem services that are important for people and ecosystem health. Bats can eat huge quantities of insects, included on their menu are mosquitoes and some important agricultural insect pests. In addition to being major insect predators, bats are also important seed dispersers and pollinators. Bats globally have been declining at alarming rates over the last 20 years and our knowledge of southern African species is limited meaning we are unable to monitor population trends. In order to help our important allies we are committed to: support and conduct applied research; advocate for conservation action; facilitate capacity building; and education and public engagement to promote a positive attitude towards bats.

    1        campaigns
  • Bedfordshire Wildlife Rescue

    A small wildlife rescue and rehabilitation charity, specialising in the care and handrearing of wild birds.

    1        campaigns
  • Berks, Bucks and Oxon Wildlife Trust

    Berks, Bucks and Oxon Wildlife Trust brings people and nature together to protect our environment. Our experts work with more than 1,400 volunteers to look after over 80 nature reserves, four education centres and run hundreds of amazing events. We rely on the generosity of individuals, charitable trusts and businesses

    1        campaigns
  • Bodmin Moorland Pony Rehabilitation

    Bodmin Moorland Pony Rehabilitation working to give sanctuary and a future to some of the victims of neglect and abandonment from Bodmin Moor along with helping other native breeds & hill ponies in crisis from across the U.K. by way of rescue, rehabilitation & rehoming

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  • Buglife

    The invertebrate conservation trust, looking after the small things that run the planet

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  • Bumblebee Conservation Trust

    The Bumblebee Conservation Trust was established because of serious concerns about the 'plight of the bumblebee'. In the last 80 years our bumblebee populations have crashed. Two species have become nationally extinct and several others have declined dramatically. Our strategic aims are to: * Support the conservation of all bumblebees, rare or abundant. * Raise awareness and increase understanding about bumblebees and the social, economic, environmental and cultural benefits which they and other pollinators provide. * Ensure BBCT is sustainable, fit for purpose, and able to respond quickly to challenges and change.

    1        campaigns
  • Cheetah Conservation Fund UK

    The cheetah, the most beautiful, iconic and fastest land mammal, is in trouble. There are <7,000 remaining in the wild and they are the most endangered big cat in Africa. This reduction is due to conflict with humans, loss of habitat and poaching to feed the illegal pet trade, mainly in the Middle East (September 2016 BBC news piece describes this in more detail: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-37452304) CCF, headquartered in Namibia with links in other cheetah countries in Africa, has created a set of integrated innovative programmes that together address the threats both to the cheetah and its entire ecosystem, including human populations. So by helping people, we also help the cheetah. By implementing these programmes in Namibia, CCF has doubled cheetah number to about 3,000, about 40% of the world’s population. Namibia, a country that used to call cheetahs vermin and shoot them, now proudly calls itself the Cheetah Capital of the World! We want to expand these successful programmes in other parts of Namibia and implement them in other cheetah countries. CCF has a very small fundraising office in the USA, with voluntary affiliates in Canada, USA, Europe and Australia. CCF UK supports the activities of CCF through raising awareness about the plight of the cheetah and supports their financial goals. We are a totally voluntary organisation in the UK and all funds raised are sent directly to Namibia.

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  • Cuan Wildlife Rescue

    Cuan Wildlife is a wildlife rescue centre where we take in sick, injured or orphaned wild animals and birds, with the ultimate aim of nursing them back to health. Once fully recovered, great emphasis is placed on returning them to the wild. Founded in 1990, Cuan Wildlife has grown in both size and number of admissions. Last year we admitted 2340 wild animals and birds. We have to raise over £110,000 each year to continue our work with the injured and sick wildlife.

    1        campaigns
  • Dorset Wildlife Trust

    Dorset Wildlife Trust is the largest conservation charity in Dorset with over 25,000 members. We are committed to ensuring that there is a secure future for Dorset’s nature - its distinctive wildlife and natural spaces. We use a sound evidence base, influence and wide practical experience of land management and marine conservation to inspire, inform and engage people in Dorset. Through our guidance we help others to carry forward policies that are beneficial for nature within both the rural and urban economy. We provide opportunities for everyone to appreciate and understand Dorset's unparalleled natural heritage, and strives to ensure that future generations will be able to enjoy a quality of life at least as rich and diverse as we have now. We do this in Dorset through co-operating in partnerships and also regionally and nationally, through our affiliation with 47 other County Trusts within the Royal Society of Wildlife Trusts. Find out more at The Wildlife Trusts website and the South West Wildlife Trusts website.

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  • Earth Trust

    Earth Trust is an environmental learning charity which encourages people to explore sustainable living and discover the natural world. As guardians of some of South Oxfordshire's most iconic and important landmarks, such as the Wittenham Clumps, Little Wittenham Wood (a SSSI), Thrupp Lake and the River of Life, we are in a unique position to fulfil our mission to connect people to people, people to the land and people to the environment. Please make a donation today!

    2        campaigns
  • Give a Dog a Bone

    Give a Dog a Bone… and an animal a home’ is a small, unique and award-winning charity that helps the over 60’s to afford a rescue pet companion – tackling loneliness in our ageing years and the rising number of animals experiencing homelessness. The charity was founded by Louise Russell in November 2013. Since then the charity has helped almost 200 animals – and their owners – find a brighter future, together.

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  • Gwent Wildlife Trust

    Gwent Wildlife Trust looks after nature throughout Gwent. We manage our own nature reserves and support community groups to look after greenspaces close to them, for wildlife and for people to enjoy. Through our conservation work, we aim to provide opportunities for people to connect to and benefit from their local environment, through volunteering, training workshops, public events and work placements.

    0        campaigns
  • Hairy Hounz

    Dog rescue and re-homing for all breads of dog, all run by volunteers and all dogs we bring in to rescue are on death row or in the pound also unwanted dogs also we take dogs in from public due to change in circumstances or living arrangements.

    2        campaigns
  • Helping Rhinos

    Shockingly there are less than 28,000 rhinos surviving in the wild today; the populations of some of the five remaining rhino species have become so low that it is feared they may soon pass the ‘point of no return’. 90% of Africa’s black rhinos have been lost to increased poaching, human encroachment and habitat destruction in the last 40 years - fewer than 4,800 remain. There are only three northern white rhino left on the planet and without scientific intervention, it is only a matter of time before they become extinct. Helping Rhinos is determined to reverse this catastrophic decline. Our strategic aims are as follows: 1. Rescue – support the life-saving work of veterinary specialists and rhino orphanages that are helping to nurture and return traumatised and injured young rhino back into the wild. 2. Protect – counter the threat of poaching by providing increased and effective security to rhino habitats. Secure the long-term conservation and protection of rhino by establishing specially designated Wildlife Conservation Sites – wild landscapes carefully managed and protected in perpetuity. 3. Educate – engage with local communities and schools and develop educational programmes that stigmatises the use of rhino horn and promotes wildlife conservation as an imperative for the planet. With your help we can truly make a difference and protect rhino for future generations to enjoy and marvel at.

    1        campaigns
  • Homeless Hounds

    Homeless Hounds is based in Lancashire and provides opportunity for abused and abandoned dogs to receive the love, care and attention that they all deserve within their forever homes. Homeless Hounds has links with 3 local pounds and supports with finding rescue spaces and rehoming unclaimed strays who would otherwise be put to sleep after 7 days, as well as abandoned and abused dogs. Homeless Hounds is run by volunteers and is entirely dependant on public donations to fund the ever mounting costs of vet bills and running the kennels.

    1        campaigns
  • International Otter Survival Fund

    Wildlife charity helping the 13 species of otter worldwide. We want to protect otters so that future generations to come can enjoy one of the world’s most charming, elusive and enjoyable mammals. The IOSF aims to work with local communities throughout the world to educate, inform and encourage the protection and conservation of otters. Through a programme of research, the IOSF will become the world’s foremost authority on otter behaviour, habitat, persecution and conservation. We want people throughout the world to be as appalled by Otter persecution and hunting as we are towards Tiger and Rhino hunting. We would like to educate people to the benefits of Otters, what healthy populations mean for the environment and dispel myths that are causing Otters to be intentionally disturbed, persecuted and hunted.

    2        campaigns
  • Natural History Museum London

    The Natural History Museum’s purpose is to inspire a love of our natural world and unlock answers to the big issues facing humanity and the planet. The Natural History Museum is one of the world’s great institutions and is the guardian of the national collection of more than 80 million cultural and scientific natural history specimens. This includes unrivalled collections of biological and geological specimens, the world’s finest natural history library and a magnificent collection of natural history art. Many of these treasures are housed in the famous Waterhouse Building in South Kensington. They represent an important part of the nation’s heritage, but more importantly, Museum scientists actively work with the collections, and in national and international research collaborations to address some of the big issues and challenges facing humanity and the planet.

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  • Nowzad

    The Nowzad mission statement is; 'To relieve the suffering of animals in Afghanistan; including companion animals, working equines, stray and abandoned dogs and cats and all other animals in need of care and attention, and to provide and maintain rescue, rehabilitation and education facilities for the care and treatment of such animals with no voice but ours' Our work in Afghanistan to make a difference for all the dogs, cats and other animals with no voice but ours started from one man’s efforts to make a difference for one dog at a time in a place that was back then described as the most dangerous place on Earth... Helmand Province, Afghanistan. In November 2006 the men of Kilo Company of 42 Commando Royal Marines arrived in the war torn town of 'Now Zad' in Helmand Province, Afghanistan. Their mission; provide stability for the local people during a period of ever decreasing security. The Royal Marines soon realised that it wasn’t only the local people that needed their help. Many of the stray dogs that roamed the town of ‘Now Zad’ now had a guardian for the first time in their lives; in the form of Royal Marine Sergeant 'Pen' Farthing. Breaking up an organised dog fight that was taking place right outside their remote compound, Pen never realised that one of those fighting dogs would then befriend him. The Royal Marine Sergeant couldn’t say no to those big sad eyes and the now former fighting dog became the Sergeants battle buddy. The dog received his first ever name – "Nowzad". One Dog at a TimeThe 'tail' of the rescue of Nowzad and his other canine buddies from the remote desert outpost of Now Zad, was published as a best-selling book ‘One Dog at a Time’, which to this day helps to promote and fund the work we do in Afghanistan. TODAYwe have reunited over 850 soldiers with the dogs and cats that they rescue and bond with on the front lines in Afghanistan and we continue to be there for the brave men and women who show compassion to animals during their deployment. Nowzad operates the only official animal shelter in the whole of Afghanistan and is supported by a modern veterinary clinic staffed by a team of Afghan nationals delivering care and attention to animals in distress. Our vital work in Afghanistan now includes animal welfare education and the prevention of the spread of rabies.

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