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What We Do At The NPT

The National Parks Trust currently manages 21 National Parks which include 20 terrestrial parks, such as ......Read More

Our Conservation Projects

Sample icon 2 Restoring endangered, endemic or indigenous species is one of the NPT’s most critical programmes ...Read More

Our Mission

Sample icon 3 "To preserve and manage designated natural and cultural areas in order to improve the quality of life in the British Virgin Islands."

Recent News

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National Parks Trust highlights new Cons…

24-11-2014 Hits:2252 Recent News Diehdra Potter - avatar Diehdra Potter

National Parks Trust highlights new Conservation Collection

National Parks Trust to showcase new Conservation Collection at Arbour Day Ceremony    This Arbour Day the National Parls Trust of the Virgin Islands will showcase the newly established Conservation Collection...

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Establishment of the conservation plant …

13-12-2013 Hits:6283 Recent News Diehdra Potter - avatar Diehdra Potter

Establishment of the conservation plant beds at the JR O'Neal Botanic Gardens

Threatened and rare plants exhibited at the Joseph Reynold O'Neal Botanic Gardens The National Parks Trust and the Royal Botanic Gardens Kew have partnered in the establishment of a permanent collection...

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New lookout tower at Shark Bay National …

24-07-2012 Hits:7102 Recent News Super User - avatar Super User

New lookout tower at Shark Bay National Park

JULY 19, 2012 - A new look out tower was recently installed by the staff of the National Parks Trust duing the months of June and July 2012 at Shark...

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The UK-funded Darwin Initiative was a three-year programme that ran from November 1998 to February 2001. The primary focus was on species identification at Gorda Peak National Park on Virgin Gorda and a proposed protected area on Anegada, within the Ramsar site. Representatives from the Royal Botanic Gardens Kew, Open University, England, Fauna and Flora International and the Smithsonian Institute, Washington, USA facilitated the workshops and offered technical support.

The main thrust was capacity building and training of staff in monitoring techniques and management planning, whilst adding to the biodiversity inventory for the BVI. This multi-agency programme increased the environmental awareness of the staff of several Government departments.

Three endangered and endemic species were identified on Anegada, including the Acacia anegadensis, Malphegia woodburyana and the Leptocereus quadricostatus. The National Parks Trust aims to map all biodiversity data acquired throughout this Programme, using GIS to ensure best management practices within the System of Parks and Protected Areas.

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