10.0503 Environment & Conservation Organisations

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All 10.0503 Environment & Conservation Organisations

  • Centre for Alternative Technology

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    CAT is an educational charity dedicated to researching and communicating positive solutions for environmental change. CAT’s visitor centre demonstrates practical solutions for sustainability. It covers all aspects of green living: environmental building, eco-sanitation, woodland management, renewable energy, energy efficiency and organic growing. A spectacular water-balanced railway delivers visitors to the CAT site, providing the first stop for those interested in discovering sustainable technologies via exciting and interactive hands-on displays. These are continually updated to reflect the changes and needs of a society increasingly aware of the need to adopt sustainable technologies and lifestyles. In the summer months there are guided tours, or individual audio-tours are available. The courses taught at CAT’s Graduate School of the Environment are respected across the world, providing a big-picture, integrated approach to sustainability and the knowledge, skills, inspiration and networks to make a real difference in your chosen field. A series of short courses runs alongside the Graduate School. CAT also provides information resources, an online shop, venue hire and group visits for schools. The visitor centre includes a shop, café and accommodation.

  • Ulster Wildlife

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    The Ulster Wildlife is Northern Ireland’s largest local nature conservation charity committed to delivering positive action for wildlife and habitats across the country and at sea. It manages 18 nature reserves, protects threatened species like the red squirrel and Irish hare, inspires people of all ages to take action for the local environment, and campaigns on behalf of wildlife. Through its twin visions – Living Landscapes and Living Seas – the Trust aims to restore, recreate, reconnect with the damaged countryside and to campaign for seas in which wildlife thrives, from the depths of the ocean to the coastal shallows. Ulster Wildlife has over 12,000 members in Northern Ireland who provide vital support for its work. It is one of 47 Wildlife Trusts across the UK dedicated to protecting the full range of our native habitats and species, with support from over 800,000 members UK-wide.

  • Trees for Cities

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    An independent charity working to improve the environment in London and other cities by involving local people in tree planting and landscaping projects. The work is targeted on the poorest parts of the capital with projects in schools, housing estates, streets and other public spaces.

  • The Wildlife Trusts

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    The Wildlife Trusts is a grassroots movement of people from a wide range of backgrounds and all walks of life, who believe that we need nature and nature needs us. Combined. the Trusts have more than 800,000 members, 40,000 volunteers, 2,000 staff and 600 trustees. Each of the 46 Wildlife Trust is an independent charity formed by people getting together to make a positive difference to wildlife and future generations, starting where they live. For more than a century these Trusts have been saving wildlife and wild places, increasing people’s awareness and understanding of the natural world, and deepening people’s relationship with it. They work on land and sea, from mountain tops to the seabed, from hidden valleys and coves to city streets.  Wherever you are, Wildlife Trust people, places and projects are never far away, improving life for wildlife and people together, within communities of which we are a part. The Trusts look after more than 2,300 nature reserves, covering 98,500 hectares, and operate more than 100 visitor and education centres in every part of the UK, on Alderney and the Isle of Man. They work in partnership to have a bigger impact for wildlife. closely with schools, colleges and universities, with hundreds of farmers and landowners, fishermen and divers; with thousands of companies, big and small; with commun

  • Sussex Wildlife Trust

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    The aim of the Sussex Wildlife Trust is to use its knowledge and expertise to help people and organisations in Sussex to enjoy, understand and take action to conserve the Sussex environment and its wildlife. We exist to safeguard the habitats of Sussex, both urban and rural, and to look after the plants and animals they support – today and for future generations. Sussex Wildlife Trust has over 33,000 members and manages over 30 nature reserves across Sussex that people can explore and enjoy.

  • RSPB

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    Europe’s largest wildlife conservation charity with more than a million members. Campaigns for the conservation of wild birds and the environment. Currently seeking better legal protection for wildlife sites, working to reserve the declines in farmland birds and addressing transport and climate change issues. Creates a safe haven for wildlife in its many nature reserves which attract over a million visitors a year. Has a network of local groups for adults and young people which brings the environment to life through meetings, events and projects.

  • Marine Conservation Society

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    The Marine Conservation Society is the UK’s leading charity for the protection of our seas, shores and wildlife. For over thirty years MCS has been the voice for the sea for all the fascinating creatures that live beneath the waves, for our breath-taking coastal environment, for all those who make a sustainable living from the sea and for everyone who simply enjoys visiting the beach and our glorious coastline. MCS launched the ‘Good Fish Guide’ to assist consumers in choosing sustainable fish species; see https://www.mcsuk.org/goodfishguide/search The Good Beach Guide shows the water quality of beaches around the UK.

  • Gwent Wildlife Trust

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    Gwent Wildlife Trust works locally to make south-east Wales richer in wildlife. It manages 29 nature reserves for everything from orchids to otters; provides advice; campaigns against damaging developments; and helps people enjoy and learn about their local wildlife, championing the natural environment’s contribution to everyone’s well-being. There are lots of ways people can support its work from making a donation to helping out as a volunteer. See the website for details.

  • Marine Stewardship Council (MSC)

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    The Marine Stewardship Council is an international non-profit organisation. We recognise and reward efforts to protect oceans and safeguard seafood supplies for the future. We want future generations to be able to enjoy seafood and oceans full of life, forever. Our vision is of the world’s oceans teeming with life, and seafood supplies safeguarded for this and future generations. Our mission is to use our ecolabel and fishery certification program to contribute to the health of the world’s oceans by recognising and rewarding sustainable fishing practices, influencing the choices people make when buying seafood and working with our partners to transform the seafood market to a sustainable basis.

  • WWF-UK

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    WWF, the global environment network, is the world’s largest and most experienced independent conservation organisation, working in more than 100 countries, supporting over 1,300 conservation projects. It aims to stop the degradation of the planet’s natural environment and to build a future in which people live in harmony with nature, through conserving biodiversity, ensuring the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable, and reducing pollution and wasteful consumption. Launched on 23 November 1961, WWF-UK was the first national organisation in the WWF network. Today WWF-UK has offices in England, Scotland and Wales. It is a registered charity – most of its income comes from voluntary sources, such as members, supporters and the business community.

  • WWF Scotland

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    WWF Scotland is part of WWF’s global network, working round the clock in 100 countries to provide long-term solutions to environmental problems. Call for information on current campaigns and projects WWF is the world’s largest independent conservation organisation, working in more than 100 countries, supporting over 1,300 conservation projects. It aims to stop the degradation of the planet’s natural environment and to build a future in which people live in harmony with nature, through conserving biodiversity, ensuring the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable, and reducing pollution and wasteful consumption. Launched on 23 November 1961, WWF-UK was the first national organisation in the WWF network. Today WWF-UK has offices in England, Scotland and Wales. It is a registered charity – most of its income comes from voluntary sources, such as members, supporters and the business community.

  • WWF Cymru

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    WWF Cymru is the Welsh office of WWF-UK, part of the world’s largest environmental organisation. Call for information on current campaigns and projects, especially marine conservation and sustainable development. WWF Cymru is based in Cardiff, but covers the whole of Wales.The team focuses on policy work and lobbying, and aims to ensure that the environment and sustainability are high on the political and media agendas. WWF is the world’s largest independent conservation organisation, working in more than 100 countries, supporting over 1,300 conservation projects. It aims to stop the degradation of the planet’s natural environment and to build a future in which people live in harmony with nature, through conserving biodiversity, ensuring the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable, and reducing pollution and wasteful consumption. Launched on 23 November 1961, WWF-UK was the first national organisation in the WWF network. Today WWF-UK has offices in England, Scotland and Wales. It is a registered charity – most of its income comes from voluntary sources, such as members, supporters and the business community.

  • Surfers Against Sewage

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    Campaigns for clean, safe, recreational waters, free from sewage effluents, toxic chemicals and nuclear waste. Using a solution-based argument consisting of viable and sustainable alternatives, SAS highlights the inherent flaws in current practices, attitudes and legislation, challenging industry, legislators and politicians to end their pump and dump policies. SAS also sells a range of cool, eco clothing.

  • Greenpeace UK

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    An international, independent, non-profit, global campaigning organisation that uses non-violent, creative confrontation to expose global environmental problems and their causes. Researches the solutions and alternatives to help provide a path for a green and peaceful future. Greenpeace runs a network of local campaigning groups.

  • Environmental Investigation Agency (EIA)

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    The Environmental Investigation Agency (EIA) investigates and campaigns against environmental crime and abuses. Its undercover investigations expose transnational wildlife crime, with a focus on elephants, pangolins and tigers, and forest crimes such as illegal logging and deforestation for cash crops such as palm oil; EIA works to safeguard global marine ecosystems by tackling plastic pollution, exposing illegal fishing and seeking an end to all whaling; and it addresses the threat of global warming by campaigning to curtail powerful refrigerant greenhouse gases and exposing related criminal trade.

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