How can individuals, kids, teachers, and businesses take action on rainforest protection? It turns out there’s a lot you can do!

Ways to Give

Your gift will support Indigenous peoples, the most effective guardians of the rainforest. Your contribution will provide Indigenous peoples with tools, training, and resources that are proven to reduce deforestation.
Together, we can protect forests and stop the climate crisis.


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10 Things You Can Do
to Save the Rainforest

Whether or not you live near a tropical rainforest, there are actions you can take to protect these ancient ecosystems. Protecting rainforests is critical to fighting the climate crisis, conserving biodiversity, and defending Indigenous peoples’ rights and livelihoods.

Kids’ Corner

Calling all kids! Rainforests are magnificent landscapes that are home to countless plants, animals, and peoples. Learn more about these fantastic forests, download games and activities, and find out how you can help protect rainforests on our Kids page.

Take Action Against Climate Change

Rainforests absorb and store more carbon dioxide than all other types of forests, making rainforest protection one of the most effective solutions to climate change. Support Indigenous peoples on the frontlines of rainforest protection.

Hover over the amounts to see what your donation can achieve:

There is still time to double your impact

There is no planet B. Your support is crucial to help scale up Indigenous-led solutions to the climate crisis to protect rainforests and our planet’s future.

Every $1 you give will result in $2 to RFUS, thanks to a match offered by a generous donor!

Didier Devers
Chief of Party – USAID Guatemala

Didier has been coordinating the USAID-funded B’atz project since joining Rainforest Foundation US in April 2022. He holds a Master’s in Applied Anthropology and a Bachelor’s in Geography. Before joining the organization, Didier worked for 12 years in Central and South America on issues of transparency, legality, governance, and managing stakeholders’ processes in the environmental sector. Prior to that he worked on similar issues in Central Africa. He speaks French, Spanish, and English, and is based in Guatemala.