Raise bunds and
cool down the planet

The bundraiser is a whole new way of raising funds for Justdiggit.

It is like a fundraiser, but instead of raising money for Justdiggit, you are raising your own bunds. By doing so you mobilize your community to contribute to a greener and cooler planet! How cool is that?

Your own bundraiser: how does it work?

Bunds - dry

Step 1: Create your own campaign

To start your own campaign, you can apply through the application page of the bundraiser. Think about why you would want to start a bundraiser: what is your personal goal and how many bunds would you like to collect? After your application is sent, Justdiggit will review it as soon as possible. Once your personal fundraiser has been approved, you’ll receive an email confirmation, and you’re ready to go!

decorative image

Step 2: Let’s get started!

Once your bundraiser has officially been launched, the sharing starts. Friends, family, colleagues or others in your surroundings: everyone can dig in and support your goal! Share your campaign through social media, Whatsapp or email. You can track the process of your bundraiser on your personal page, to see how many bunds have already been bought, how many bunds still need to be bought to reach your goal and how long your campaign is still running.

Good to know: bunds cost €8 each and will be dug by a farmer in Kenya. Anyone can buy as many bunds as they want until the closing date of your campaign.

digging bunds

Step 3: Let the digging begin

Once you have set up your bundraiser page, you will get to see some results: 2 times a year – just before the rainy season – new bunds are being dug. When farmers in Kenya dig your bunds, you will receive unique photos on your account. With these pictures, you will be able to see how much greening impact you and your supporters have achieved together!

This is the Decade of Doing, and together we can make a difference! Are you taking a step towards a greener planet with us? Dig in!

landscape restoration bunds

Bunds filled with the first vegetation