Little Wren Farm donates 10% of its profits to organizations that promote the resilience of our natural environment and our communities.
On this page you’ll find information about some of the organizations we’ve recently supported. They are doing important work in challenging times, and we are thankful to be able to support them and to share them with you. Please drop us a line if you’d like to recommend other groups that we might all support.
Women are disproportionately impacted by the climate crisis, and they are vital leaders in local and global solutions. The Women’s Earth and Climate Action Network (WECAN) International engages women and feminists across the gender spectrum worldwide in policy advocacy, on-the-ground projects, direct action, trainings, and movement building for global climate justice.
The present-day boundaries of the original homelands of the Nipmuc Nation include the interior portion of what is now Massachusetts and parts of Rhode Island and Connecticut. Little Wren Farm is located within these lands. There are nearly 600 members of the Nipmuc tribe living in Massachusetts today. The tribal office of the Nipmuc Nation is located in Grafton, Massachusetts.
Climate Justice Alliance (CJA) unites a growing alliance of urban and rural frontline communities and organizations to build towards resilient, regenerative and equitable economies. Member organizations lead CJA by anchoring projects focused on the social, racial, economic and environmental justice issues of climate change.
The birds, bats, bees, butterflies, beetles, small mammals and other animals that pollinate plants are responsible for bringing us one out of every three bites of food. The mission of the Pollinator Partnership is to promote the health of pollinators, critical to food and ecosystems, through conservation, education, and research.
The Indigenous Environmental Network (IEN) was formed by grassroots Indigenous peoples and individuals to address environmental and economic justice issues. IEN’s activities include building the capacity of Indigenous communities and tribal governments to develop mechanisms to protect sacred sites, land, water, air, natural resources, health of people and all living things, and to build economically sustainable communities.
The Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation is an international nonprofit organization that protects the natural world through the conservation of invertebrates and their habitats. Their key program areas are pollinator conservation, endangered species conservation, and reducing pesticide use and impacts.
The Northeast Farmers of Color Land Trust (NEFOC LT) brings together a community land trust model and a conservation land trust model to reimagine land access as well as conservation and stewardship of communities and ecosystems with the goal of manifesting a community vision that uplifts global Indigenous, Black, and POC relationships with land, skills, and lifeways.
Eden Reforestation Projects (Eden) reduces extreme poverty and restores healthy forests by employing local people to grow, plant, and guard to maturity native species forests. Eden has planted more than 485 million trees around the world. By the year 2025, Eden’s objective is to plant a minimum of 500 million trees each year and to offer hope through the employment of tens of thousands of people.