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Make a difference with CPRE Bedfordshire

We couldn’t do what we do without the support of our amazing volunteers.

Here you’ll find out more about three ways that you can get involved and hear from current volunteers.

By volunteering with us you’ll be part of a friendly team of like-minded people. You’ll gain new skills and we’ll give you the training you may need for your volunteering role. You can join in with our social events, attend workshops and take part in the annual national CPRE conference.


Join our planning team

Make a difference in your community by joining our team of planning volunteers.

Planning volunteers engage with the local planning system and campaign on local planning issues to influence how Bedfordshire’s countryside and rural communities are developed.

We have opportunities to join the team in North Bedfordshire and Central Bedfordshire.

CPRE Bedfordshire volunteers make a real impact.

Join our trustee board

Joining our trustee board is a fantastic way to help us champion environmental issues such as the climate emergency, renewable energy, biodiversity and sustainable transport.

As a trustee you’ll have an essential role in contributing towards the direction of our charity. Trustees also help to provide continuity, govern the charity and guide our future work.

Read more about the role.

CPRE Bedfordshire volunteers work with local action groups and parish councils across the county.

Could you be our minute taker?

This vital role provides accurate, discrete and comprehensive meeting notes for our Executive Committee.

Use your skills and experience to contribute to the success of our charity and make a positive difference to the countryside.

Read more about the role.

CPRE Bedfordshire volunteers are motivated by a range of issues, from climate change to biodiversity loss.

We’d love to hear from you if you’ve other skills to offer or if you’ve any questions about volunteering. You can reach us on or 01234 880 624. You can read more about volunteering with CPRE Bedfordshire here.

Ruth Davey
Quernmore landscape