Support Galloway Fisheries Trust


There are many ways in which you can help us and help your local waters!

Volunteer

Contact us if you would like to join us for a day helping out – we are always looking for keen volunteers to come and give us a hand in many aspects of our work such as : Japanese knotweed spraying, looking for sparling or tree planting.

Joining us on some work days can give you hands on experience of what we do, and it will also help you 'do your bit' for the rivers!

Supporting Our Work

As we are a charitable non-profit organisation, we are always looking to source extra money to help fund practical works and local projects. You can help us continue our important work by providing a donation to the Trust.

You can help by donating to the Trust via EveryClick, however we also encourage everyone to sign up to 'Give as you live'.

'Give as you live' allow our supporters to raise free donations simply by shopping using your 'Give as you live' card. Shop at over 4,100 leading stores such as Amazon, eBay, Sainsbury's and Tesco to name a few; these leading shops will donate a percentage of what you purchase from them, directly to the Trust – costing you nothing.

Sign up and shop to support GFT by clicking here!

By donating to the Trust, we will ask if you wish to become a supporter of the Trust. 

Gallery


Latest News


Smolt sampling on the Bladnoch

GFT are presently sampling smolts caught in a fyke net at the inflow to Torhouse Fish Farm on the lower River Bladnoch. The fyke net also helps provide data on various other fish species within the Bladnoch catchment.

Temperature loggers downloaded this month

GFT are currently in the process of downloading data from temperature loggers which are in 20 sites across the river Bladnoch. The data gets downloaded twice a year; once in April and once in October.

The New Sparling Model Has Arrived!

GFT commissioned a Bolton based taxidermist, Phillip Leggett to create a realistic sparling model. This model accurately represents three adult sparling, which grow up to 30cm and are still present in the River Cree.

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