Celebrate the #BigButterflyCount with half price membership!

Become a member of Butterfly Conservation today for HALF PRICE* and help us save species from extinction.

Take inspiration from the experts and welcome butterflies into your garden. Learn how to identify the species you see and discover the best places to go in search of rarer butterflies and moths.

Join Butterfly Conservation today, from just under £1.60 a month, and as well as helping to fight for a better future for butterflies, you'll also get: 
  • Identification leaflets, postcards and a car sticker 
    Items contained within the standard membership pack
  • A copy of our exclusive Gardening for Butterflies and Moths booklet 
  • A guide to our nature reserves
  • Access to Butterfly magazine, updated three times a year with fascinating features and stunning photos

You’ll also enjoy membership of your local volunteer group, including opportunities to join guided walks, social events and habitat action days in your area.

To find out more about our work and how, with your help, we make a difference - click here.

Join Now

*Offer applies to new members only who have not previously joined Butterfly Conservation using a promotional code.  Offer available only when joining by Direct Debit. Requires a bank or building society account from which Direct Debit payments can be made to the UK. This offer does not apply to Gift Membership, Benefactor or Life Benefactor membership. Use promotional code BBC2150. Code valid until midnight on 31st August 2021.

Big Butterfly Count 2021 ID Chart

The Big Butterfly Count

Join the world's largest citizen science survey. Just spend 15 minutes seeing how many butterflies you spot and identify them with the free ID chart or app! Click to take part.

Sir David Attenborough

"If we don't take action, the collapse of our civilisations and the extinction of much of the natural world is on the horizon."


Sir David Attenborough, Butterfly Conservation President 

Clouded Yellow Butterfly - Iain H Leach

Over 75% of British butterflies are in decline.

Habitats have been destroyed on a massive scale, and now patterns of climate and weather are shifting unpredictably in response to pollution of the atmosphere.