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

Help Henry find our hedgehogs

Nesting hedgehogs are at risk when land is cleared for development. We’re testing a new surveying technique so more can be located and saved.
Henry’s a conservation detection dog. He’s being trained to specifically sniff out nesting hedgehogs. We believe using a detection dog to survey hedgehogs will be faster and more effective than traditional methods. But we need to prove it. Will you help us? If it works it will mean we can prevent more nesting hedgehogs from being killed when land is cleared for new housing sites or road development.
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Success Stories

Our latest good news stories

From protecting saiga antelope in Uzbekistan to Dormice in Warwickshire. Find out more about the impact we have here in the UK and around the world.
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Have an unforgettable wildlife encounter

Join us on an event or training course to learn more about our amazing British wildlife and how to take action to help save species.
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Latest news from PTES

Slow Loris Outreach Week

Slow lorises are under threat for many reasons. They are targeted for the illegal pet trade because they look so appealing; their forest habitat is being degraded and cut down; and they also face a multitude of threats as a consequence of an ever-changing climate. We are working with the Little Fireface Project to combat this …

Log your ‘hog

Hedgehog Street reveals which counties are recording the most hedgehog sightings For the first time we can revealed the counties across the British Isles who are recording the most (and least!) number of native hedgehog sightings. The Hedgehog Street team are calling for more people to record their sightings of Britain’s favourite mammal online, to …

Glasgow water voles – Project update

Water voles numbers have plummeted by around 90%, one of the most rapid and serious declines of any British wild mammal ever. But an unusual population of city dwelling water voles has given hope for the future for this charismatic animal. In this blog post Robyn Stewart from the Water Voles in the City project …

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