These unique holiday gifts will help to protect and preserve nature for future generations. Your friends and loved ones will appreciate these green gifts all year long.
Arlington, VA (Vocus) December 12, 2007
This holiday season, The Nature Conservancy’s online holiday gift store makes green-giving easier than ever. The 2007 Green Gift Guide ensures that your gifts of nature -- gifts that will keep giving for years to come -- are just a mouse-click away.
“This year, we’ve made additions to our online Green Gift Guide, which include gifts for him, her and the kids, all at price levels that will fit anyone’s budget,” said Sue Citro, Senior Digital Membership Manager at The Nature Conservancy.
“These unique holiday gifts will help to protect and preserve nature for future generations. Your friends and loved ones will appreciate these green gifts all year long.”
The Nature Conservancy’s green gift offerings include opportunities to adopt an acre of rainforest and protect coral reefs around the world -- even a chance sponsor an expedition of discovery to a region never before explored by humans. Along with the satisfaction of contributing to the conservation of Earth’s most precious places, gift recipients will receive a certificate, a colorful fact-filled brochure, a one-year subscription to Nature Conservancy magazine, and a personalized e-card.
As an added bonus, there’s no pressure to order by the cut-off date for in-house delivery. Last-minute shoppers have the option of sending a photo e-card that will announce your gift on any day you choose.
For more information or to place an order, please visit nature.org/greengifts.
The Nature Conservancy is a leading conservation organization working around the world to protect ecologically important lands and waters for nature and people. To date, the Conservancy and its more than one million members have been responsible for the protection of more than 15 million acres in the United States and have helped preserve more than 102 million acres in Latin America, the Caribbean, Asia and the Pacific. Visit The Nature Conservancy on the Web at nature.org.