We Wish For More Trees
Your Tarzan purchase will directly help World Land Trust protect our forests.
How can we combat deforestation?
Use sustainable oral care products without sacrificing your lifestyle
Across the planet, trees are being destroyed at an alarming rate. We can all do our part to help stop deforestation by making the right choices every day. We know Switching to Brush It On sustainable personal care products is just one way of reducing your environmental impact. But hey, we all need to start somewhere. To further combat deforestation, we contribute to World Land Trust to help them on their mission to protect our forests.
- 4500 acres of forests are cleared every hour
- Half of the world’s tropical forests has already been cleared
- Australia uses on average 230kg of paper per capita annually
World Land Trust
Rainforest and Wildlife conservation in action
World Land Trust works with partner organisations across the world to help fund land purchase and create nature reserves to protect threatened habitats and wildlife. Each Tarzan product contributes to Buy an Acre programme and helps buy rainforest to create permanently protected nature reserves across the world.
Buy an Acre funds are currently supporting land purchase in Mexico to save and protect ancient forest habitat for vulnerable wildlife. These forests are home to a rich diversity of Central American wildlife, from one of the world’s smallest birds, the Bumblebee Hummingbird, to six cat species including Jaguar and Puma and several rare and threatened amphibian species. Without protection, the forests of Sierra Gorda in Central Mexico are threatened by deforestation for agriculture, cattle ranching and manmade fires.
Designed by Samuel Humphreys
Dedicated conservation artist
Samuel Humphreys was born in the city of Melbourne, Australia and has since made The Wet Tropics of Queensland his home. He was first exposed as an illustrator at the age of thirteen by a suburban English teacher unimpressed by his ability to draw anatomically accurate parts of the human anatomy. Since then he has been refining his penmanship to draw more imaginative illustrations that are guided by unrestricted thought. The subject matter he holds dearest is fundamental to our existence—the natural world.
With environmental ethics in mind he incorporates artistry and conservation by donating regularly to the World Land Trust’s ‘Save an Acre‘ campaign or CNCF’s ‘Tree Planting Projects‘. Possessing the imagination of the early Surrealists, the precision of 16th century engravers and the poetic reality of David Attenborough, Samuel creates work that is of great importance to those who have the audacity to desire.