Who we are

We’ve been standing up for wildlife for over 40 years. With the help of scientists, conservationists, landowners, and the general public, we’re working to protect our delicately balanced ecosystem by bringing our most threatened species back from the brink.

Latest appeal

Will you help slow lorises with us?

We're working to protect critically endangered slow lorises from the devastating effects of deforestation and the illegal wildlife trade. Will you help us safeguard their future?
The Indonesian island of Java is the most deforested and densely populated island in the world. It’s also home to slow lorises, a small, tree-dwelling, highly social primate. But due to their small size, ‘cute’ appearance and folklore, slow lorises are in high demand. With your help, we're supporting Prof Anna Nekaris and the Little Fireface Project to repair forest habitats and protect their future.
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Success Stories

Our latest good news stories

From reintroducing dormice in Nottinghamshire to protecting snow leopards around the world. Find out more about the impact we have here in the UK and abroad.
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Get involved

Record your stag beetle sightings this summer

Spectacular stag beetles are in decline and we need your stag beetle records. Join the Great Stag Hunt and learn more about helping stag beetles.
Record stag beetles

Latest news from PTES

Highlighting the demise of Madagascar’s Littoral Forest

Hi, I’m Laza, I am the new Ala Project Coordinator at SEED Madagascar. I am very pleased to join the SEED Madagascar environment team and I feel lucky to be a part of this project. I am excited to work within the forestry project to protect the beautiful fauna and flora of Madagascar’s Littoral Forest …

Thriving together on World Population Day

World Population Day 2019 People’s Trust for Endangered Species joins the #ThrivingTogether campaign on World Population Day to highlight the world’s most important yet ignored environmental action. The Thriving Together campaign recognises that family planning is critically important not only for women and girls but also for the environment.  Today, PTES joins over 150 other …

Why did the giant anteater cross the road?

The giant anteater is an iconic creature of South America but it’s listed as vulnerable to extinction. The scrub forests and grasslands within the Cerrado biome of Brazil are under threat and, in the last 35 years, more than half of Brazil’s Cerrado has been converted into pasture or agricultural lands for cash crops. The …

Let's keep in touch...

We'd love to tell you about our conservation work through our regular newsletter Wildlife World, and also how you can save endangered species through volunteering, taking action or donating. You must be 18 or over. The information that you provide will be held by People’s Trust for Endangered Species. For information on how PTES processes personal data, please see our privacy policy.

People's Trust For Endangered Species

People's Trust for Endangered Species, 3 Cloisters House, 8 Battersea Park Road, London SW8 4BG

Registered Charity Number: 274206 • Site Design: Mike Leach Creative at Waters • Branding: Be Colourful

Copyright PTES 2019

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