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Partner Projects

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Sustaining the Brazil Nut Corridor

The Alliance for a Sustainable Amazon’s mission is to conserve the biodiversity and natural resources of the Peruvian Amazon for the benefit of all those who live in and depend on the rainforest. Based in Madre de Dios, they work by combining research and education with community-based conservation, acting as a resource to their neighbors across the region.

Most of the world's supply of Brazil nuts comes from Madre de Dios, where a belt of designated concessions are stewarded by harvesters know as concessionaires. Brazil nut trees’ life cycle requires intact tropical rainforest, so as long as the harvest is sufficient these concessions will continue to support a wildlife corridor the size of Connecticut. The ASA works to assist Brazil nut concessionaires in maintaining the productivity of their forests by holding workshops on Brazil nut cultivation and raising seedlings to be planted in forest gaps.

Wild Green Future has funded several grants to support their work. These include support for the initial creation of the Brazil nut program and construction of the vivero in which seedlings are grown. Funds have also been provided to support staff salaries and infrastructure improvements at the ASA’s field station, Finca las Piedras. This is the third year of our organizations’ partnership, and we are excited to continue supporting their excellent work.


Read the full details of the program at the ASA's website, linked here!

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Geena Hill

Conserving Pollinators

The Daniels Lab at the Florida Museum of Natural History's McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and Biodiversity is focused on conserving and understanding the ecology of pollinating insects across the southeastern United States and beyond. Their research efforts are directed towards the conservation of particularly vulnerable butterfly species in their natural habitats and the broader pollinator community in urban and suburban environments

Wild Green Future is fundraising in Charity Battle VI to support their efforts to increase native pollinator plants in urban and suburban Florida and to develop husbandry best practices and bolster their captive breeding program for the declining frosted elfin butterfly!

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Rebuilding the Palouse Prairie

Based in north-central Idaho and the Palouse ecoregion, the Palouse Land Trust has been assisting landowners to conserve native habitat through conservation easements since 1995.


The Palouse Prairie is only found in this region, and it is among the most endangered ecosystems in the continental United States with less than 1% of original habitat remaining. With a team of 3, they maintain connectivity and relationships with landowners across a 12 million acre region. The Land Trust has been able to secure over 540 acres of this prairie type and has contributed to the protection of several threatened species such as the Spalding’s catchfly (Silene spaldingii) and giant Palouse earthworm (Driloleirus americanus). Their detailed conservation plan lists goals for the Land Trust and describes how they will utilize data to create stability and sustainability in a patchwork ecosystem.

We provided funding for Palouse Land Trust to hire a paid Americorps intern. This gives a great opportunity to an early-career conservationist and a vital addition to the Palouse team.


Learn more about the Palouse Land Trust on their website, linked here!


Conserving Reptile Habitat

Ashton Biological Preserve is a land and tortoise conservation organization in central Florida. They manage and protect over 100 acres of valuable upland habitat on the preserve itself, and are active in the conservation and management of over 1000 acres in the broader region.


The lands they work on support a number of rare and endangered herpetofauna species, including a healthy population of gopher tortoises, a keystone species in the southeastern US. They also have an active education component to their work, teaching thousands of children in classrooms about the wildlife of their region every year.

Wild Green Future has funded the installation of solar panels on the preserve, which provide them with cheaper, more consistent power than would otherwise be available at their remote field station.

Read more about Ashton Biological Preserve's work at their website, linked here!

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Cleaning Florida's Freshwater Ecosystems

Founded in 1993, Current Problems started as a small river cleanup group and has evolved into a nonprofit which conducts restoration and community outreach as well as large cleanups across a quarter of the state of Florida.


Their outreach efforts communicate to locals how to be stewards of their land, and they seek to make themselves obsolete by reducing plastic pollution at its source. Every cleanup is zero-waste: bags are compostable, supplies are reused, and no plastic waste is generated from the cleanup effort. Current Problems has between 7 and 13 cleanups every month, and they have removed over 1,000,000 pounds of waste in their 30 years of work.

Wild Green Future has provided Current Problems with funding for cleanup supplies and two years of support for a paid environmental education internship.

Learn more about Current Problems on their website, linked here!

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Saving the Mountain Chicken Frog

WildDominique was founded by local ecologists, agriculturalists, marine biologists, and environmental enthusiasts to support and promote sound conservation practices in Dominica through environmental education, community engagement, research, species preservation, and policy.


Known as the "Nature Island" Dominica is located in the Eastern Caribbean and has been renowned for centuries for its beautiful mountains, forests, coastline and wildlife. It is home to many species of animal found nowhere else, including the Dominican ground lizard (Pholidoscelis fuscatus) and the sisserou, a green-and-purple colored parrot which also makes an appearance on Dominica's flag.

Wild Green Future is partnering with WildDominique and the Zoological Society of London to support their work to conserve one of the most endangered frogs on Earth, the mountain chicken (Leptodactylus fallax). 

Special thanks to Angry Birds for their generous donation in support of this grant!

Learn more about WildDominique on their website, linked here!

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