What We Do

We plan to create relationships whereby organisations work in partnership with us and therefore nature. We will be seeking innovative and efficient ways to preserve and restore the Lake District National Park whilst working to strengthen the surrounding communities and maintaining the cultural heritage. We will look to secure designated protected areas within the National Park to facilitate the conservation of biodiversity, animal species, wildlife, and their habitats.

As we are all aware, the Lake District National Park is extremely accessible, and the COVID-19 pandemic has seen records broken in terms of visitor numbers post-lockdown.

These habitats and species remain under constant threat due to the sheer number of visitors, which are placing increasing pressures upon them.

In 2018, 19.38 million tourists visited the Lake District. Whilst there is not yet a confirmed number of visitors for 2021, post-COVID-19, it is known that 60% of visitors had never been to the Lake District before. There was also a 300% increase in demand for short breaks and holidays in 2021, compared to the same period in 2019. Other key issues arising throughout the Lake District include intensive farming, aquaculture, and non-native plants.

To combat the harmful effects the popularity of the Lake District has on the area we will be partnering with large corporate companies and organisations that have a passion for reducing and mitigating harmful effects that businesses can have on the environment.

These companies have chosen to invest in their and our future by protecting this unique wilderness.

We continue to work exclusively on projects within the National Park that will see the restoration of key habitats, woodlands, and ecosystems. We strive to conserve and enhance the natural assets that are vital to our environmental, community, and economic wellbeing.

We believe we must protect The Lake District National Park due to the multiple benefits and value it offers the local community.



Habitat Restoration


Reintroduction of endangered species

The Benefits

We believe we must protect The Lake District National Park due to the multiple benefits and value it offers the local community.


As land is preserved throughout the area, a key environmental benefit is the protection of unique habitat and local biodiversity. Wildlife and vegetation depend on undisturbed natural areas for food, shelter, and reproduction. Without efforts to protect the land critical to preserving the already rare wildlife such as red squirrels, red and roe deer, Eurasian otters, and Red Kites we could lose them for good. We want to maintain and recreate a local habitat enjoy and experience nature for generations to come.

Local Economy

As already outlined, the wildlife and beautiful landscapes of the Lake District are hugely appealing to visitors, driving domestic and overseas tourism, which in turn has a major effect on the local economy. Tourism is the main source of income for the Lake District economy and visitors spend money on accommodation, food, drink, and leisure activities which indirectly support other local businesses such as wholesalers and the building trade. This in turn creates jobs in the hospitality and retail industries. Therefore, to keep the circular economy thriving we must protect that which is creating it, which is our National Park.

Individual Impact

Participating in a visit to a National Heritage Site can contribute to people’s personal development; there is emerging evidence of a positive relationship between heritage participation, wellbeing, and health.


Social capital and community cohesion.

Get In Touch

Get In Touch