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You can make an online donation using the form below. All donations will be gratefully received.


Every day new threats and opportunities arise and our continuing programme of activities means our resources are increasingly stretched. Your donation helps us continue our work. By making a donation or bequest to the Society you will play a direct role in helping to preserve and protect our wild deer and ensure that they have a healthy and sustainable future.



To make a regular donation to the British Deer Society please review the options below.


You can also make a donation over the phone by calling 01425 655434 or by post by sending a cheque made payable to ‘The British Deer Society’ to:

The British Deer Society,
The Walled Garden,
Burgate Manor,
Hampshire SP6 1EF


Request a Direct Debit form and help us by making regular monthly or annual donations.

Knowing that we have regular pledges of donations allows us to help more deer and plan our future strategies.

For more information call 01425 655434 or email 


You can instruct your employer to set up a payroll giving scheme, enabling a set amount of your income to be given to the Society each month directly from your salary.

This scheme also has income tax benefits for you.

Please contact us for further details – 01425 655434 or email


Eat Venison – it’s Good for You and the Planet!

Eat Venison – it’s Good for You and the Planet!

Wild sourced UK Venison is a highly sustainable choice. In the UK we have thriving deer populations living in the wild that due to having no natural predators need to be managed to ensure they stay healthy and are kept in balance with their environment.

Deer Collisions Warning - Fallow deer at dawn By Giedriius

Warning of an increased risk of deer collisions as clocks go back

National Highways and the British Deer Society are warning drivers to be extra vigilant for deer on or near roads after the clocks go back this weekend.

There is a substantial increase in deer vehicle collisions from October to December. Poorer driving conditions and fewer hours of daylight, coupled with the annual breeding season (the rut) for red, sika & fallow deer make this a high-risk time of year.

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