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The Vincent Wildlife Trust
The Trust has been at the forefront of wildlife conservation for 40 years. As an organisation it undertakes surveys and pioneering conservation-led research, on the current status of mammal species.
The Amateur Entomologists’ Society
Founded in 1935, for those with an interest in insects (entomology). Our objective is to promote the study of entomology, especially amongst amateurs and the younger generation.
The Bat Trust
Founded in 1991 and is the only national organisation solely devoted to the conservation of bats and the landscapes on which they rely.
The aim of the new society is to stop the alarming decline of many butterfly and moth species in Britain, and at the same time help safeguard the environment itself. Butterfly Conservation has become the largest insect conservation organisation in the world.
British Dragonfly Society
Founded in 1983 by a small group of dragonfly enthusiasts and scientists. The Society aims: to carry out and support research on dragonflies, to conserve dragonflies and to engage the public with dragonflies and their wetland habitats.
Bumblebee Conservation Trust
Established in 2006. To raise public awareness of the threats bumblebees face as populations have significantly declined in the last 80 years.
Field Studies Council
Provides information and enjoyable opportunities for people of all ages and abilities to discover, explore, and understand the environment.
John Muir Trust
Founded in 1983 the organisation was inspired by the work of Scottish-born conservationist John Muir and is dedicated to protecting and enhancing wild places in the UK.
The Mammal Society
Established in 1954, devoted to research to learn more about their ecology, distribution of British Mammals and contribute to efforts to conserve them.
Local extinctions have already happened in the UK and the longer term effects could be bleak. They are working to promote creation of high quality habitat networks that will enable freshwater wildlife to adapt and move in response to climate change.
Marine Conservation Society
The UK’s leading marine environment, not-for-profit organisation. It works for the increased protection of the seas around the United Kingdom, via the creation of well managed marine protected areas.
A public body responsible for ensuring that England’s natural environment. t also has a responsibility to help people enjoy, understand and access the natural environment.
A non-ministerial government department responsible for protecting, expanding and promoting the sustainable management of woodlands.
Natural History Museum
The museum is home to life and earth science specimens comprising some 80 million items within five main collections The museum is a centre of research in taxonomy, identification and conservation.
The Seahorse Trust
The Seahorse Trust was set up in 1999. Seahorses are a unique fish species that occupy coastal areas and it is these very areas that are most under threat, being vulnerable to human and natural interference they suffer badly and by working together we can make a difference to their future and the future of these fragile eco-systems.
Formed in 1885 to “perpetuate the name and interests of Gilbert White, the Naturalist of Selborne” It was Britain’s first national conservation organization.
South London Botanical Institute
Founded in 1910 in Tulse Hill, the South London Botanical Institute has a beautiful botanical garden and runs a wide range of courses, workshops, school visits and events for all ages.