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Biodiversity, the variety of life on Earth in all forms and interactions, thrives in healthy habitats where nature can recover after ecological disturbance. Reforestation is essential for this process. Learn more
Planting trees for biodiversity will contribute to:
Reforestation creates a safe haven for biodiversity, allowing for a wide array of habitats and an increase in animals populations.
Increasing forest cover contributes to the restoration of holistic ecosystems, which in turn promotes a range of flora and fauna to grow.
Planting trees helps to rebuild the soil with nutrients, soaks up excess water, and reduces erosion thanks to strong root structures.
Want to learn more about biodiversity? Watch our short video to get the basics of why protecting biodiversity is important, and how planting trees and restoring habitats with native species is central to our collective effort to preserve Earth's biodiversity.
The Albertine Rift is globally recognized as a biodiversity hotspot, it ranks first among 119 distinct terrestrial eco-regions of continental Africa in terms of endemic species of birds, mammals, reptiles, and amphibians, and second in terms of globally threatened species. Over 50% of birds, 39% of mammals, 19% of amphibians, and 14% of reptiles and plants of mainland Africa reside in this region.
This project is a unique collaboration between One Tree Planted and The Jane Goodall Institute, and will focus on creating healthy habitat for endangered chimpanzees. This initiative will plant 3 million trees as part of a long-term initiative that will connect forests for wildlife, establish tree nurseries, strengthen forest monitoring, promote agroforestry practices that integrate trees into farming systems, and much more!
The southwest of Western Australia is an internationally recognized top 25 Biodiversity Hotspot. Many of the species in this region also hail from prehistoric times as the region has been unglaciated for more than 250 Million years! Unfortunately, this region has been over-cleared for the development of broad-acre agriculture, and now the remaining ecosystems are fragmented and in need of expansion and buffering to support their persistence and resilience into the future.
The goals of this project are to restore habitat, conserve biodiversity, and extend important wildlife corridors in a critical ecosystem. This project will directly support the threatened and endangered Carnaby’s Black Cockatoo, an iconic bird species found only in the Southwest of Western Australia. Trees and small bushes will be planted specifically to produce seeds that are known to be food sources to these incredible birds!
The Pacific Northwest contains the United State’s largest rainforest, featuring some of the largest trees in the world. Record setting summer temperatures in 2020 and 2021 have created devastating wildfires, threatening the habitat of some of America’s most iconic biodiversity, and creating a need for jump-started recovery.
This project aims to plant more than one million trees in areas impacted by the Archie Creek, Holiday Farm and South Obenchain fires. Native species will be planted to restore the ecosystem, and impacted community and recreation spaces. Wildlife like the pine marten, black bear, lynx, bobcat, and countless more species of bats, birds, and insects. This project will assure that generations to come can enjoy the flora and fauna of the Pacific Northwest!