Take Action on Climate Disruption

Nature needs our help to cope with climate disruption. By cutting our emissions and planting trees, we will help limit global warming. We can also help nature become more resilient by reducing other threats such as the impact of pests and inappropriate development.

Cut your emissions

Use energy-efficient appliances and avoid fossil fuels for energy.

Choose more fuel-efficient or low-carbon vehicles and drive efficiently.

Use public transport where you can.

Minimise your air travel.

Give nature a helping hand

Join a local Forest & Bird branch and get involved in local conservation projects.

Nature needs practical help to cope with climate disruption. Planting trees and getting rid of pests and diseases will help to make nature more resilient. 

Plant more trees

Planting trees on your land takes carbon dioxide out of the air.

If you're a landowner, you can take part in the Permanent Forest Sinks Initiative and get paid to restore native forests on your land.

As well as storing carbon, this will help protect downstream farms and towns from flooding and allow wildlife to thrive.

Join our climate roadshow

We are launching a national climate roadshow that will tour the country later this year.

It's a chance for people to find out more about the impacts of climate change on nature in their region and how conservation programmes can be adapted to help mitigate these.

Find out how you can get involved in a roadshow near you!


Help us be a voice for nature. Help us make it loud and clear that protecting the environment is central to New Zealand’s defence against climate disruption

With your support by way of a donation, we can make a difference.

Donate online now or phone 0800 200 064.

Join Forest & Bird

Forest & Bird is campaigning to reduce the scale of climate disruption and help nature become more resilient.

We need people like you to support us so we can continue to be an independent voice for nature.

Join now and support our fight to mitigate the impacts of climate disruption on our wildlife and wild places.