Two Tristan albatross looking after their young chick

Help save two million chicks

  • 2 million

    chicks and eggs are lost to invasive mice each year
  • 1 in 3

    Tristan albatross chicks die from mice attacks
  • Zero

    monitored MacGillivray’s prion chicks survived


£341,000 341000

Help us reach it

Donate now

Our mission is back on

Right now, we’re back on Gough Island to save Tristan albatrosses from extinction. Many of the seabirds that nest here are under threat, but with your support today, millions more chicks could survive each year. Tackling this emergency in the middle of a pandemic has proved even more complex and costly. We urgently need your help today to save one of the last truly wild places left on earth.

Michelle Risi
Fieldwork Specialist

A young woman with a notepad monitoring albatross on Gough Island

Stopping extinction in a pandemic

Albatross chick

Keeping our 50-strong team of experts safe and taking supplies to such a remote island has created a substantial funding gap. But Gough’s defenceless wildlife needs our help now more than ever. In 2019-2020, all of the MacGillivray’s prion chicks on our monitored nesting site died. Watch our film now to see how your support today can save one of the world’s greatest seabird islands.

Giving helpless chicks a chance

MacGillivray’s prion chick that has been wounded by a mouse

Tragically the pandemic forced us to postpone our mission last year, leaving albatross, prion, petrel and shearwater chicks vulnerable to attack by mice. Invasive, non-native mice are literally eating these defenceless chicks alive. We have to stop this now. Your donation can help us remove every last mouse from Gough Island, saving seabird chicks for generations to come.

Save one of the world’s last truly wild places



will help to make 200m2 of Gough Island safe for seabirds


will help to make 400m2 of Gough Island safe for seabirds


will help to make 600m2 of Gough Island safe for seabirds
An adult albatross touching beaks with young chick

Give two million seabirds a chance to live