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Registered Charity Number: 1081247
WWF membership is a great idea for a charity gift if you have friends that care deeply about the environment or indeed yourself if you are eco-friendly. Signing up for WWF membership enables the organisation to help preserve the earth’s biodiversity, as well as assist with conservation efforts for wildlife species that are being threatened with extinction.
As a member you will receive WWF's Action magazine three times per year full of:
- conservation news and field reports
- debates and campaign updates
- competitions and reader offers
- plus a panda pin and welcome pack.
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The goal of WWF is to help with nature conservation and mitigate some of the most pressing threats to Earth’s biodiversity. The organisation seeks to create a world where nature and people can live together in harmony. WWF is the largest conservation group in the World, working in over 90 countries through a global network.
WWF is a science based organisation that offers constructive solutions to fundamental issues affecting the world, such as species survival, habitat destruction, sustainable development and climate change. WWF has over 5 million members globally with 90 per cent of its revenue coming from voluntary donations made by individuals and businesses alike. You can join them from just £3.00 a month.
WWF Goal and Strategies
By the year 2020, WWF plans to be helping to conserve many of the most ecologically important regions of the world by partnering with governments and other organisations to:
- Protect species under threat and restore their habitats.
- Improve the ability of local communities to sustainably use the natural resources that they are dependent upon.
- Shape policies and markets so that the impact of consumption and production of commodities is minimised.
- Encourage millions of people globally to support conservation.
Latest from the Blog
Climate change induced habitat loss combined with poaching and other illegal activities have caused an environment filled with torment for animals globally. In fact, the impact is so great that the rate of extinction of animals is increasing at a faster rate. The latest addition to the list of animals that are at risk of extinction is the African leopard who population has fallen by 30 per cent over the last 25 years and may now qualify as “endangered” under the Endangered Species Act.
A Colorado wildlife sanctuary euthanised all 11 of its animals. The decision was taken to euthanise according to one of the sanctuary’s co-owners because county commissioners denied their request to relocate. Dr Joan Laub in a television interview said the animals had to be euthanised because of continuous flooding on the property which made conditions unsafe for the animals.