Featured Highlights

  • 2022 Pollinator Poster - A Call for Artists

    Pollinator Partnership is seeking an artist to render the 2022 Pollinator Poster focusing on “Wings of Life – Pollinating Butterflies and Moths”. To apply, please send a one-page narrative concept idea with a draft sketch to Reed Lievers at reed@pollinator.org by Friday, December 10, 2021.

  • Apply for a Honey Bee Health Grant

    The North American Pollinator Protection Campaign (NAPPC) is seeking proposals for research related to improving the health of honey bees. Click HERE to download the RFP and for more information. Email your proposal packets as a single PDF file to Reed Lievers (reed@pollinator.org) by 3PM PST on Friday, January 21, 2022.

  • GCA Scholarship is Open for Applications

    The Garden Club of America (GCA) Board of Associates Centennial Pollinator Fellowship provides funding to a current graduate student to study the causes of pollinator decline, in particular bees, bats, butterflies and moths, which could lead to potential solutions for their conservation and sustainability. Click HERE to apply!

  • Order the Latest Pollinator Poster

    This year's poster “Pollinators and Agriculture: A Partnership on the Land" by artist Hugo Salais is an artistic depiction of the harmony that can be achieved when agricultural landscapes embrace pollinator-friendly management practices. Order yours now by clicking HERE!

  • Ecoregional Planting Guides

    Our ecoregional planting guides are tailored to specific areas of the United States and Canada. Click HERE to find out which ecoregion you live in and to get your free guide to plant for pollinators!

  • Project Wingspan

    Interested in monarch butterfly conservation? Volunteer and help plant for pollinators with Project Wingspan! Project Wingspan seeks to increase monarch habitat and engage public land managers and private land stewards throughout the Midwest through a series of monarch habitat enhancement activities with the goal of establishing 10,000 acres of pollinator habitat. To volunteer, fill out the online form HERE.


Birds, bats, bees, butterflies, beetles, and other small mammals that pollinate plants are responsible for bringing us one out of every three bites of food.

They also sustain our ecosystems and produce our natural resources by helping plants reproduce.

Without the actions of pollinators agricultural economies, our food supply, and surrounding landscapes would collapse.

Learn more.