You receive a personalized certificate with an aerial photograph and geocoordinates. This way you can see exactly which piece of forest we protect with your donation.
As yet, 2.8% of the Earth's land surface offers intact habitats. Still: 4.17 million square kilometers of fantastic, valuable nature that we can save together - before it's too late.
forever and binds
permanently in the biomass of the forest
Playful monkeys, rare coastal wolves and centuries-old jungle trees - the rainforests of our earth are not only a wonder of nature, but also essential for a livable future. Together with Wilderness International, you can protect them forever.
Intact forests provide us with clean air, clear water, ensure a cool microclimate and last but not least offer us space for adventure and recreation.
Example of a document with geocoordinates
Playful monkeys, mysterious jaguars and liana-clad jungle giants - the Peruvian Amazon rainforest is the most biodiverse place on earth!
Rare coastal wolves, nimble otters and mysterious sundew in the forest marsh - the temperate rainforest of the Northwest Coast is a wild treasure.
How can you protect the rainforest? Our guide in eight steps.
What happens with a one Euro donation to us?
Still 2.8% of the earth's land surface offers intact habitats. Still: 4.17 million km2 of fantastic, valuable nature that we can save together.
A shy tamarin monkey in Peru
Ferns, mosses, and other epiphytic plants make up much of the biomass of the forest.
Dense rainforests right up to the river in our protected areas in Peru
Communication, Member of the Board of Directors WI Peru
I never thought I would end up in conservation. Actually, I've always been interested in other, more social issues. But no one can convince you to protect the environment as much as nature itself. Standing under a giant tree and feeling its age, seeing whales and hearing wolves howl. I cannot and will not imagine a world without that. And so, since the first time I went to the wilderness as a high school student with WI, I've stuck with it. I organized an exchange with the Gwich'in in the West Arctic and lived north of the Arctic Circle for five months to do it. After that, I studied intercultural communication. In Team Communication I can combine both passions and share the beauty of wilderness with others.