It's ours. But one day it'll be theirs.
Trees That Count is a programme uniting Kiwis to help restore our environment and make a difference to climate change in New Zealand by planting native trees. Their aim is to see millions more native trees planted in New Zealand - to restore our environment but also to make an impact on climate change, and Kiwibank is joining their ambitious mission.
Watch the video below to see how we can make sure future generations of Kiwis will be able to enjoy our forests the way they should be.
You can help us make a difference
We’ve partnered with Trees That Count to plant 10,000 native trees across New Zealand. You can help too — every customer who updates their details and chooses electronic statements helps us in our mission to protect our precious environment. We’re doing this to protect and restore our land. It’s ours. But one day it’ll be theirs.
Update your details in three easy ways
- Call us on 0800 113 355 to update your details over the phone or to register for internet banking.
- If you already have internet banking, simply login and select ‘Settings’ then ‘Personal details’ and follow the on screen instructions to update your details.
- Download our handy mobile app from either the App Store or Google Play Store and login to update your details.
The app requires a minimum of Apple iOS version 9.3 or Android OS version 4.1.
Native tree plantings you can be a part of
With your help, our friends at Trees That Count are restoring natural habitats with native trees at Quail Island in Lyttelton Harbour and Kani Rangi Park at Murupara. These restorations create vital bio-diversity and a home for beautiful native birds like kererū, korimako and even the endangered kororā.
Murupara’s Kani Rangi Park
Kani Rangi Park is a native podocarp/hardwood forest and restoring it is no easy feat. The park had degenerated due to the corporatisation of forestry in the early 80s — but with the help of local communities and our partnership with Trees That Count, things are getting done faster.Find out more
Quail Island was known for its 24ha of neglected farmland. In 1997, the Quail Island Ecological Restoration Trust was established to restore the island to its former glory. Since then, the island has become a great example of what restoring a native forest can do for an ecosystem.Find out more