We work in all 50 states and 32 countries — protecting habitats from grasslands to coral reefs, from Australia to Alaska to Zambia. We address threats to conservation involving climate change, fire, fresh water, forests, invasive species and marine ecosystems. We've protected more than 119 million acres of land and 5,000 miles of rivers worldwide — and we operate more than 100 marine conservation projects globally.
It's how we work that has made the Conservancy so successful — and makes us optimistic that we can expand that great conservation work to meet the challenges ahead: We use a science-based approach — aided by our more than 700 staff scientists. We pursue non-confrontational, pragmatic solutions to conservation challenges. We partner — with indigenous communities, businesses, governments, multilateral institutions, other non-profits…and people such as yourself.
Please visit www.nature.org to learn more about how you can help to preserve the natural beauty of our world.
The Nature Conservancy's mission is to preserve the plants, animals and natural communities that represent the diversity of life on Earth by protecting the lands and waters they need to survive.
The success of The Nature Conservancy relies on the support of communities, businesses and people like you. * High charity ratings held by The Nature Conservancy * 80% overall programmatic efficiency during 2008 * 119 million acres of land protected * 5,000 miles of rivers protected
Science guides our work to ensure the health and survival of the natural world that sustains us all. Thank you for joining with us to achieve more lasting results now and for future generations.
* Adopt an Acre® * Rescue Coral Reefs * Offset Carbon * Migratory Birds * Plant a Billion Trees Campaign * Everyday Ways You Can Help * Google Checkout * Matching Gifts
With the loyal support of Conservancy members, The Nature Conservancy has protected more than 119 million acres of land and 5,000 miles of river -- and operates more than 100 marine conservation projects globally. The Conservancy works in all 50 states and more than 30 countries — protecting habitats from grasslands to coral reefs, from Australia to Alaska to Zambia. The Nature Conservancy’s Adopt an Acre program provides critical funds for the permanent protection and restoration of some of Earth's last great places.
The Conservancy is counteracting threats to coral reefs — from overfishing to the effects of climate change — in the world's most critical coral habitats.
Forests are at risk from Indonesia to Brazil. Explore our global work with governments, communities, corporations and landowners to protect forests in ways that benefit nature and people.
We're meeting the challenges to sustaining the world's freshwater resources by using sound science and making bold partnerships — from China to Africa.
See how the Conservancy helps a wide array of partners collaborate to conserve the world's great river systems for the people and species that depend on them.
The Conservancy works with island nations worldwide on issues ranging from marine conservation to invasive species to climate change.
The Conservancy uses pathbreaking conservation techniques to protect Earth's marine plant and animal life and safeguard the benefits oceans provide us all.
We're protecting critical rainforest habitat from Canada to Latin America, Asia to Africa — by engaging local and indigenous communities in creative conservation solutions.
Mark Tercek became the president and CEO of The Nature Conservancy in July 2008. Previously, he was a managing director at Goldman Sachs, where he headed the firm’s Center for Environmental Markets and its Environmental Strategy Group.
Chairman of the Board Roger Milliken, Jr.
President and Chief Executive Officer Mark R. Tercek
Gordon Crawford Roberto Hernández Ramírez Muneer A. Satter Georgia Welles John P. Sall Teresa Beck Harry Groome Joel E. Cohen Gretchen C. Daily Steven A. Denning Frank E. Loy James C. Morgan Thomas S. Middleton Thomas J. Meredith William W. Murdoch Stephen Polasky Cristián Samper Christine M. Scott Thomas J. Tierney Shirley Young
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