Donating to Butterfly Conservation 

Whether you have made a one off gift or a monthly donation, thank you. You have played an invaluable role in saving butterflies, moths and the future of our environment. 


Why we need your support 


80% of UK 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.

The disappearance of these beautiful creatures is more serious than just a loss of colour in the countryside.  Butterflies and moths have been recognised by the Government as indicators of biodiversity. Their fragility makes them quick to react to change so their struggle to survive is a serious warning about our environment.

Why Butterfly Conservation? 

We work throughout the UK to save butterflies, moths and our environment. Our research provides advice on how to conserve and restore habitats. We run projects to protect more than 100 threatened species and we are involved in conserving hundreds of sites and reserves.

Donating in memory?

If you’d like to tell us who you are donating in memory of and leave a message, please click ‘add message of support’ on the JustGiving donation summary page.


Donate to Butterfly Conservation


Small Pearl-bordered Fritillary (mating pair) - Iain Leach

How we use your donations

Many of our successes have benefited directly from your donations. Discover more about how we've used donations here to help save threatened species from extinction.

Feathered Gothic (close-up) - Rob Blanken

Our Successes

Butterfly Conservation has raised awareness of the drastic decline in butterflies and moths, and created widespread acceptance that action needs to be taken. Through our conservation work, we have also begun to reverse the decline of several of our most threatened species. Discover more here.

Marsh Fritillary (upperside) - Mark Searle

Why Butterflies & Moths Matter

Over three-quarters of British butterflies are now in decline and two-thirds of common and widespread moths saw numbers fall in the last 40 years. The disappearance of these beautiful creatures is more serious than just a loss of colour in the countryside. Learn more here.