Where we work
We work in four tropical forest ecosystems that are critical for biodiversity conservation and climate change mitigation.
In each location, we partner with local and indigenous communities, organizations, and governments, to build durable conservation solutions led by
local communities and stakeholders.
Our 2020 Impact
Rainforests are complex. The challenges they face are complex, and so are the solutions that will address them now and for the long term.
We create complex, pragmatic, high-impact solutions that deliver real results for forests and communities within them.
1,324,485 acres of rainforest conserved and better protected.
6 indigenous and many more local communities
5 protected areas
3 regional governments in Peru
550,612 people directly involved and impacted in our on-the-ground work
Our unique approach
The survival of the world's rainforests is dependent on our actions as a global community. We are guided by these foundational pillars to create abundance for the communities, our partners, and the world.
UN Sustainable Development Goals
We design our projects to be resilient, forward-thinking, and grounded both in local leadership and in global strategy on forest protection, climate mitigation, biodiversity conservation, and the development of just and
These are the UN SDGs that our work fulfills.
Latest blog posts
Celebrating Rainforest Partnership’s 14th Anniversary and Climate Week An Interview with our Peru Country Director, Fanny Cornejo
Celebrating Rainforest Partnership’s 15th Anniversary and Climate Week: An Interview with Amalia Llano
How will my donation help?
Restoration of 1 acre of the disappearing Tropical Andes cloud forests
Provides 1 child a kit of materials to take courses in the Corosha district (notebook, pens, pencils and brochures) and installs a forest nursery for native species in the Cerros de Amotape National Park
Two community rangers tour the Hierba Buena Allpayacu Communal Private Conservation Area in order to monitor the conservation status of its montane forests and the unique species that inhabit there.
Support the management of 300 hectares of the San Pedro de Vice Mangrove Ramsar Site by training an association of tourist guides