We can’t help Britain’s bumblebees without your help! The Bumblebee Conservation Trust is a small, independent charity that relies on the generous support of the public. Please help us to continue to add much needed flowers to Britain’s landscape.
We work hard to create the habitats and to encourage the bee-friendly gardening that our wild pollinators need to survive. There are many ways that you can support our work:
Become a Member
By becoming a member of the Bumblebee Conservation Trust you will be supporting our vital work. Members receive a welcome pack and our Buzzword newsletter three times per year, providing fascinating facts about bumblebees and updates on our projects. Please click here for more information about membership options and joining.
Thank you for your loyal support of our work. Please click here for more details about our membership types and how you can continue to help us to help Britain’s bumblebees.
Make a Donation
As a small charity, we rely on your donations and generosity to carry on with our vital conservation and outreach work. You may wish to give us a one-off donation, sign up to give on a monthly basis or leave us something in your Will, please click here to make a donation or to learn more about how we use your support.
There are some simple ways that you can help us raise funds. Every time you use the link on our website to access Amazon.co.uk, we receive a donation from Amazon for 8% of your total shop. Or perhaps you are planning to take part in a charity event and would like to raise donations for our work; JustGiving makes setting up your sponsorship so easy! Please click here for more details about these opportunities.
You can support our work simply by buying a gift for yourself or someone you love through our website. Please click here to see what’s on offer.
"We are facing a fundamental problem with the decline of bees and other pollinators. They have an absolutely crucial role in pollinating many of our important crops - without them we will face higher food costs and potential shortages."
Professor Douglas Kell
BBSRC Chief Executive