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Our conservation projects strengthen the link between wetlands, wildlife and people, in the UK and beyond. Find out more about what we do.
Once a common species across Asia, sadly the Baer’s pochard is heading for extinction in the wild – but WWT are helping to save it.
Britain’s rarest, smallest and most musical swan is all about family. Extended family groups make long, dangerous migrations to visit the UK each winter.
These enigmatic wading birds mate for life but only meet up with their partner once a year. WWT is giving them a venue for their annual special date.
One of the world’s most wetland-dependent countries, Cambodia is a land of stunning contrasts.
Britain’s tallest bird is bouncing back after 400 years’ absence thanks to a lot of care, and more than a little bit of innovation.
Britain holds a quarter of the world’s curlew population. But in our changing landscapes, they are increasingly unable to rear chicks. WWT is working to understand why and reverse the decline.
State of the art technology is helping WWT conservationists uncover the challenges this wonderful goose is facing.
Inspiring a new generation of wetland guardians, providing free school visits for over 75,000 children from disadvantaged backgrounds.
Human development and pollution are devastating Madagascar’s nature, so we’re working with communities to build a sustainable future.
Wetlands aren't just great for wildlife and people to enjoy, they also serve an essential purpose as part of nature’s flood defence system.
Restoring neglected farmland ponds could be key for a better, more connected rural wetland landscape.
The Severn Estuary is one of the UK’s great natural wonders and a globally important site for nature, but like many of our wetlands it needs our help.
Working with local communities to breathe new life into the heart of Slough, turning their green spaces blue.
The spoon-billed sandpiper is perilously close to extinction. Its numbers recently plummeted to fewer than 200 pairs worldwide.
We need to be brave and bold if we are to deal with the impacts of climate change, using wetland technology that works with nature, not against it.
An Arctic community of passionate individuals who are engaging scientists, hunters and young people in initiatives to protect endangered birds from illegal hunting.
WWT science is uncovering and solving an invisible killer of birds.
At WWT we see first-hand the way that nature improves people’s sense of wellbeing.
Wetland centres are an effective way of raising awareness, creating a learning environment and inspiring action.
To help engage more NGOs with the Ramsar Convention and recognise their efforts, the World Wetland Network (WWN) was set up.