Check out our handy 10-Step Guide for steps to taking part in the World Vision 40 Hour Challenge!

The easiest way to fundraise for the World Vision 40 Hour Challenge, is with your own online fundraising page.

Set up your own personalised fundraising page, which you can link to your school or church team to reach your fundraising targets together. Share your fundraising page with your friends and family - you could even ask them to share the link on to their friends and family, or people they know would also love to support you. 

You can also use a World Vision 40 Hour Challenge Sponsorship book which you can get from your school or church World Vision 40 Hour Challenge organiser. If you’re not part of an organised team you can order a Sponsorship book here.
The money you raise in this year’s World Vision 40 Hour Challenge will help regreen our future and fight the impacts of climate change.

You’ll equip farmers to unlock underground forests and regrow trees fast. You’ll help young people to learn about climate-smart agriculture, climate-smart businesses, and how to keep forests healthy for years to come. You’ll provide communities with beehives to help forests thrive.

When we stand together, we can be a force of nature!
We do not promote or recommend no-eating challenges or food restriction of any kind. This includes restriction or labelling of so-called ‘bad’ or ‘unhealthy’ foods. We recommend adult/parental supervision and guidance with all challenges. If you have a health condition, please check with your healthcare provider.
Climate change refers to any significant change in the state of the climate that persists for an extended period, typically decades.

The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), the leading scientific forum for climate analysis, tells us that planet earth is currently warming in a historically unprecedented manner. While there are multiple complex drivers, it is primarily human activities, particularly agriculture, the burning of fossil fuels (coal, oil and gas), and the destruction of forests. These activities produce greenhouse gases, which collect in the atmosphere and, like a blanket, warm the surface of the earth. They are now at their highest levels in history.

Communities around the world are already feeling the impacts of climate change. Rising greenhouse gas levels are driving more frequent and intense storms, changes in rainfall patterns, increasing air and ocean temperatures, melting ice sheets and glaciers, and rising sea levels. These changes then go on to affect soil fertility, water availability, and ultimately the well-being of people and our environments.