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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Latest News

Join our World Environment Day Tree Planting Challenge

Conservation Volunteers invites you to participate in our World Environment Day Tree Planting Challenge on Friday, 3 June 2016. Gather your workmates, form a team of up to ten, register your interest and just turn up on the day. We will provide everything you need including a BBQ lunch. What you need to know When: Friday 3 June, […]
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Get Involved In The Restoration of Eric Armishaw Park

Conservation Volunteers New Zealand with the support of the Auckland Council are partnering with the Pt. Chevalier community to begin an exciting new project at Eric Armishaw Park in Pt. Chevalier, Auckland. We are beginning a series of volunteering days to help restore the beauty and biodiversity of this stunning coastal reserve. We encourage local residents to get involved to […]
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Wellington Launches New ‘Community Conservation Programme’

Here in Wellington we’re excited to be launching our brand new ‘Community Conservation Programme’ which will support and enhance the already vibrant network of community run conservation projects in the Wellington Region.  Through the provision of three separate services; labour support, a free of charge function centre, and educational workshops, we will support local community-run […]
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Weiti Wildlink Project – We Need Your Help!

The Weiti Wildlink project, now in its 3rd year, is an initiative of the Hibiscus and Bays Local Board and Conservation Volunteers New Zealand (CVNZ) which aims to restore the native habitat and ecological values of the Weiti River in Silverdale. The Weiti River plays a significant role as part of a network of streams […]
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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.