Volunteer for a conservation project

What We Do

In 2015, Conservation Volunteers New Zealand helped over 700 volunteers plant 50,000 trees, propagate 20,000 native plants, and clean up 36 tonnes of rubbish.

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Our volunteers can help you with your conservation project

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Latest News

Call For Predator Control Volunteers – Bring Back The Birds To Auckland Parks

Animal pests (rodents and possums) compete with native birds for food and raid their nests for chicks and eggs. They also feed on a wide range of native plants, lizards and invertebrates. Your parks need your help to prevent this destruction. Conservation Volunteers New Zealand in partnership with Auckland Council are now looking for volunteers […]
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Business Clean Up Day Challenge 2017

Conservation Volunteers New Zealand is about to host our first annual Business Clean Up Day Challenge. On Tuesday, 28 February, organisations around New Zealand and Australia will take part in the Clean Up Challenge at the key locations listed below. Teams will be challenged to clean up as much rubbish as they can in a […]
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Conservation Volunteers New Zealand sign a Memorandum of Understanding with Landcorp

Conservation Volunteers New Zealand (CVNZ) has strengthened our ties with Landcorp by signing a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) on 22nd September 2016. Our Chairman, Gerry Morvell and Landcorp’s General Manager Environment, Phil McKenzie signed the MoU at Landcorp’s Wellington office.  The MoU allows for both parties to work together on a range of planting and […]
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Community Planting Day Celebrates 10 Years Of Conservation In New Zealand

This year, Conservation Volunteers New Zealand (CVNZ) turns 10 years old. To celebrate, we welcomed everyone who shares our love of the outdoors and our commitment to conserving the environment to a community planting day at Atiu Creek Regional Park in the Kaipara Harbour. We were overwhelmed with the support on the day as an […]
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Conservation Volunteers respectfully acknowledges tangata whenua, their rich and dynamic culture and their ongoing affinity and cultural obligations within Aotearoa. As a people Māori are intrinsically linked with the natural world and the well-being of natural resources within their region is the basis of their mana. We pay our respect to tangata whenua and their culture, and to elders both past and present.