Connecting corridors, creating rainforest reserves, and providing a platform for rural landowners
How it works
Enabling individuals, and organizations to purchase conservation land for a purpose.
sell enough land to conservation-minded individuals to guarantee the continued protection of this important wildlife corridor and ecosystem. All While supporting local conservation efforts.
Our future vision is to create a leading research biological and technological reserve. This will train future conservation innovators to lead the next generation of tropical rainforest research.
EIN: 84 – 3803196
Donations are tax deductible
Find out ways you can volunteer your time.
100% of Donations
All the donations received go directly towards the projects. Financial reports will be provided.
Creations of Reserves
Help us create and own rainforest reserves all across Costa Rica.
Connecting Land Owners
We provide a platform for landowners to connect and sell their land to conservation minded buyers.
Provide jobs to guides and guardians for for each rainforest reserve.
We protect forests and promote sustainable, economic growth in rural communities
Make an impact and find a conservation property
Learn more on how you can help us
Buy Your Own Property
Our Future Vision
All Around Conservation
Grow Jungles serves as a bridge that connects rainforest landowners with conservation-minded investors. We act as a conduit to help ensure that funds that are earmarked for the benefit of the environment are channeled to the right place. Our ultimate goal is to increase the protected lands around national parks and connect vital corridors to guarantee a thriving biodiversity for future generations.
[February 2, 1951 – November 19, 2017] Amos Bien may have been born in New York City, but his heart seems to have come alive
As stated in early Greek mythology, the conquistadors settlers saw the harpy as a “frightful, flying creature with hooked beak and claws.” For many tribes deep
Distribution: The global distribution of the giant anteater (Myrmecophaga tridactyla) is endemic throughout South and Central America, but absent from North America (1). They can be found