Sat off the southeastern coast of Africa, Madagascar is the fourth largest island in the world.
Along with only 17 countries, Madagascar has been labelled as ‘megadiverse‘. It’s not surprising, given that it is home more than 200,000 species living nowhere else. Among its residents are more than half the world’s chameleons, 389 species of reptiles, and dozens of species of lemur.
Sadly, 90% of its original forest cover has been destroyed in recent decades, which has a catastrophic effect on the lives of humans and animals alike.
Northwest Coastal Madagascar
We are contributing to the planting of 2.7 million mangrove trees every month. These mangrove reforestation and restoration projects provide essential stability against erosion and boost ocean and coral reef biodiversity.
Northwest Inland Madagascar
We are helping to reforest land which has been devastated by many decades of slash and burn practices. This boosts biodiversity and restores a vital natural habitat. This reforestation also works to create stability in the land and protect it against flooding and erosion.
Ankarafantsika National Park
We are helping to restore dry, deciduous forests which are the home to a whopping eight species of endangered lemurs.