Adopt a tree for just $10 - More native trees in the ground means more homes for our native birds and places for us to treasure
Each year hundreds of volunteers
join us in caring for the islands and
wildlife you love
Your donation today will help us continue our vital work to look after the islands and wildlife, for everyone, for ever.
Project Island Song is the Bay of Islands’ wildlife sanctuary. The seven main islands in the eastern Bay of Islands have been pest mammal free since 2009, and the natural eco-systems are being restored. We are bringing back birdsong to the islands, note by note.
|BIOSECURITY - Protecting the wildlife safe haven by stopping non-native predators and weeds from getting to the pest-free islands. Read more...||NATIVE SPECIES REINTRODUCTIONS - Returning vulnerable native wildlife. Read more...|
|REVEGETATION - Restoring native habitat so that the islands flourish. Read more...||
EDUCATION - Providing future generations of kiwis with inspiring learning. Read more...
|WEEDING - Removing non-native plants. Read more...||WILDLIFE TOURS - Experience New Zealand’s unique wildlife, wild as nature intended. Read more...|
|VOLUNTEER - Gift your time and skills. Read more...||BECOME A MEMBER - Join and help us save rare and endangered native wildlife. Read more...|
|DONATE - As a charity we rely on the support of everyday kiwis and visitors. Read more...||
ADOPT A TREE - Help us plant trees. Read more...
It is vital that the islands of Ipipiri remain pest free.
If you have seen a pest on the islands please call the island pest detection hotline immediately:
Please follow up with an email to email@example.com giving details of the sighting.
Project Island Song is reliant on funders and sponsors to keep us on the path to achieving our vision. Thank you to all those who have contributed in various ways, including the provision of free travel for volunteers going to the islands, funding project work, sponsoring volunteer lunches on planting days and much, much more. With your support we can bring the islands of Ipipiri alive again with the sound of native New Zealand birdsong.