Hero Homepage Video

Play Video Button

We don't need to reinvent the planet.
We need to rewild it...!

testing testing

testing rich text block


"Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit, sed do eiusmod tempor incididunt ut labore et dolore magna aliqua. Ut enim ad minim veniam, quis nostrud exercitation ullamco laboris nisi ut aliquip ex ea commodo consequat. Duis aute irure dolor in reprehenderit in voluptate velit esse cillum dolore eu fugiat nulla pariatur. Excepteur sint occaecat cupidatat non proident, sunt in culpa qui officia deserunt mollit anim id est laborum."...

Biodiversity Hotspots

Biodiversity Hotspots are biogeographic regions holding exceptional concentrations of endemic species that are severely threatened. Thirty-six terrestrial hotspots have been recognized, covering 16.7% of Earth’s land surface. What remains of the natural vegetation in these 36 hotspots, however, is down to 2.39% of the world’s land area, an area a little larger than India. Scientists estimate that half of all plant and vertebrate species are found only within the hotspots. 

High Biodiversity Wilderness Areas

High Biodiversity Wilderness Areas (HBWAs) offer a proactive rather than reactive approach to prioritization. HBWAs are greater than 1 million hectares in area, and retain an extraordinary wealth of biodiversity. These areas are at least 70%, and up to 90%, intact. 

Key Biodiversity Areas

Key Biodiversity Areas (KBAs) are sites that contribute significantly to the global persistence of biodiversity, delineated at a finer scale than both Biodiversity Hotspots and High Biodiversity Wilderness Areas. As founding partners of the KBA Partnership, we aim to ensure that all 16,000 KBAs, especially the 8,000 within Biodiversity Hotspots and High Biodiversity Wilderness Areas, are effectively safeguarded and restored through collaborations.

Science-based Decision-making

Conducting scientific research, synthesizing data and using that information to prioritize our conservation efforts and enable a deeper understanding of global biodiversity, its status and how best to conserve it.

Protected Area Creation

Identifying and prioritizing wildlands in need of increased protection status, including establishing new protected and conserved areas, Indigenous-managed territories, and private protected areas in these places.

protected area management

Improving the way protected and conserved areas are managed—involving communities, Indigenous peoples, sociology, economics, business management, and wildlife crime prevention—to ensure a safer future for biodiversity and local communities.

Ecosystem Restoration

Supporting extensive native habitat restoration, such as reforestation, that assists in the recovery of ecosystems that have been degraded or destroyed, but that can rebound and rewild with a little help.

wildlife crime prevention

Developing community-led and owned prevention strategies that take into account the societal and cultural drivers of wildlife crime, and implementing systems and technology to stop poachers before a crime is even committed.

Read more
conservation breeding, translocations and reintroductions

Creating insurance populations to prevent extinction and active management of wildlife populations to help restore them to healthy and self-sustainable numbers across their natural range.

Read more
Partnering with Indigenous Peoples

Incorporating Indigenous knowledge, practices and values to support Indigenous peoples in protecting and managing their lands and natural resources.

Cultivating Conservation Leaders

Partnering with the next generation, passionate leaders, communities and organizations all over the world to ensure they have the enabling conditions, resources and expertise they need to most effectively protect and manage wildlife and wildlands.

Advocating for Earth

Building a team of engaged global citizens by inspiring changes in daily habits and promoting individual and collective actions that drive real and lasting change. We harness our platforms and reach to generate international attention around imminent threats to wildlife and wildlands and the communities who rely on them, usually from extractive industries, to positively influence decision-makers and other stakeholders.


Exploring some of the most remote corners of our planet to discover how and where we can have the biggest impact on imperiled species and places.

rapid RESCUE

Working with the European Union to rapidly respond to emerging biodiversity threats that require immediate attention or relief in order to prevent catastrophic or irreversible damage to critical ecosystems and wildlife species, and the people who rely on them.

Read more
action funds

Collaborating on increasing the availability of conservation resources and grantmaking to support partners and guardians across the world in implementing the most transformative nature-based solutions.

Global Partnerships

We maximize efficiency and scale through strategic partnerships that leverage resources and prioritize and align actions for global impact.

Who We Are

We are a nationwide network of students, alumni, experts, sustainability professionals and community members who are rising up against the agrochemical industry and advocating for the creation of healthier, safer green spaces where we all study, work and live. 

What We Do

We give you the tools you need and are with you every step of the way as you advocate for the elimination of toxic, synthetic pesticides and rewild your campus. We have three unique programs: Our RYC Fellowship Program for undergrad or graduate students, our Ground Up Advocacy Bootcamp open to students and community members, and our Green Grounds Certification for campuses.

Our Impact

180+ million acres actively conserved

47 conservation areas created

100 threatened species actively conserved

16,000+ species benefitting

400+ partners in 88 countries

Discover some of our projects, and the partners and people we work with, around the world.
AmazoniaThere’s no place on Earth quite like Amazonia.
Indio Maíz-TortugueroOne of Mesoamerica's Five Great Forests.
Read more
Leuser EcosystemThe last wild place where Rhinos, Asian Elephants, Sumatran Orangutans, and Tigers share a home.
Read more
Mounts Iglit-Baco Natural ParkA critically important place for Tamaraw and Indigenous peoples.
Read more
The Galápagos Restoring a living museum and showcase of evolution.
Read more

Amphibians absorb oxygen and water through their skin. As predator and prey, they play a critical role both in controlling pests and ensuring the health of other species. They are also sensitive to even small changes in their environment, making them important bellwethers for ecosystems that may be in trouble. In other words, we need amphibians and they need us!

Team Re:wild