Overview

The Nature Trust of British Columbia is a leading land conservation organization based in BC. We acquire ecologically significant land through purchase, donation, covenant and lease. Then we care for this land in order to protect the natural diversity of wildlife and plants, and their critical habitats.

We are a non-profit, non-advocacy group that seeks a balance between sustaining our environment and sustaining our economy. Collaboration is a hallmark of The Nature Trust’s many years of working with local communities across our province.

Partnership is key to our success. We work with individual donors, foundations, stewardship groups, corporations, and all levels of government to accomplish our goals.

Since 1971, The Nature Trust along with our partners has invested more than $80 million to secure over 70,000 hectares (173,000 acres) of land. This includes over 23,000 hectares (56,000 acres) that is owned, leased or covenanted and over 47,000 hectares (116,000 acres) that is under grazing licenses for our Biodiversity Ranches in the Okanagan.

With every donation a donor makes, we recognize the trust that is being placed in our hands. This is why our organization places a high priority on operating in a fiscally responsible manner. We carry no debt and no mortgages and undertake yearly audits. An investment and finance board committee establishes policies and reviews quarterly performances.

 


  • Our History

    The Nature Trust of British Columbia was established in 1971 Learn More


  • Our Mission

    The Nature Trust of British Columbia is dedicated to conserving Learn More


  • Our Team

    The Nature Trust of British Columbia was founded in 1971 Learn More


  • Partners

    The Nature Trust of British Columbia works with a variety of partners  Learn More


  • Community Support

    Supporting researchers in their quest to seek a better understanding of our natural Learn More


  • FAQs

    Useful questions and answers about the trust Learn More

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Conserving Land in BC for Future Generations