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Our Campaign Storyends 31 Dec 2018, 11:59 PM
Singapore's natural spaces have dwindled from land development and reclamation. With the few natural spaces that remains, our island continues to face multiple anthropocentric threats. Our coral reefs and natural coastlines are also subject to habitat loss from coastal development, climate change, pollution and destructive fishing habits.
In the past years, we have collectively proven that with natural spaces protected, biodiversity flourishes. Hence, we need to continue to find hope in better living, through long-term preservation of our natural spaces.
There is also an urgency to work with current multi-sectorial leaders whom are willing to make positive changes for our marine environment. Today, many decision-makers within government, business, science and civil society understand the importance of our environment to long-term economic development and social harmony.
Whilst our efforts remain largely local, our views and influence is global. Climate change and marine pollution are threats with no boundaries, so we must approach ocean conservation holistically.
We all benefit from protecting nature and wildlife. Our mangroves protect against coastal erosion, our forests give us air to breathe, and our corals are home to fish that keep us fed.
Wildlife is too precious to be ignored! The Nature Society has a voice, but with your support, that voice can be amplified. Invest in nature today by donating to the Nature Society.
Every gift makes a difference!
The Nature Society (Singapore) is dedicated to the appreciation, conservation, study and enjoyment of the natural heritage in Singapore. We are a non-profit organisation run by members and depend financially on the generosity of supporting companies, institutions and individuals. Our many achievements include successfully persuading the Government to set aside Sungei Buloh as a mangrove and bird sanctuary. We published the Master Plan for the Conservation of Nature in 1990. This was followed by an Environmental Impact Assessment of the Peirce Forests in 1992, which staved off their development as a golf course. With other groups, we advocated for the preservation of Chek Jawa in 2001. Present ongoing surveys are at places such as Central Catchment Forests, the Rail Corridor, Bukit Brown, Bidadari, Kranji Marshes (for wetland birds), Mandai Mudflats (for horseshoe crabs). Our surveys provide valuable data and insight, which are an integral part of our regular feedback to the government