Have you got a questions or two for us? Maybe some suggestions? We'd love to hear from you!
What do I do if I received the wrong bird?
You're more of a kea kid but you have received a kereru tee? First of all, sorry for the mix up! Just let us know by using the email address below and we will post out the right Bird Shirt with a mailer for you to return the other.
I'm missing a Bird Shirt from my order, what do I do?
Just let us know using the email address below and we will get your missing Bird Shirt out to you ASAP!
What do I do if I got the wrong size?
Didn't consult the Wingspan Size Guide? No worries! just email us using the email address below and let us know. We will give an address to post the shirt back. Please include a note with your name, order number and the correct size.
Once we receive this we will give the tee a quality check! All tees must be returned in re-saleable condition and not worn. If the tee is looking good we will post the correct size to you. If the tee has been worn or is poor condition we will not be able to accept the return and will post it back to you.
The bird I would like is gone, what do I do?
The early bird gets the worm! Depending on how long we have had the bird, we may or may not restock it. Email us (address below) and we will let you know.
Sign up to the Birds of a Feather Newsletter to be the first to know when a bird is released! (sign is at the bottom of the home page)
There is a 'Wingspan Size Guide' on every product page with measurements. Just scroll to the bottom of the page!
How do I take care of my Bird Shirt?
Please cold wash your Bird Shirt with like colours and line dry. Flattening the embroidery between your palms when you pull the shirt out of the washing machine smooth out the patch!
Please do not machine dry.
I have a bird and/or conservation charity suggestion!
We would love to here from you! Just email us using the email address below :)
Reach out, we’re here!
Ask us anything! We’ll get back to you within 24-48 hours.
Conservation Projects and Charities Supported by Bird Shirts
Dunedin Wildlife Hospital
The Wildlife Hospital, Dunedin is based at Otago Polytechnic, on the South Island of New Zealand – home to some of the world’s most unique and most threatened species. Our wildlife veterinary team treat a wide variety of native species, including parrots, penguins, reptiles, and sea lions. The hospital is crucial for the survival of many of these creatures.
Takahē Recovery Programme
For more than 65 years attempts to save takahē have pioneered conservation techniques for protected species in New Zealand and in the world.
The Takahē Recovery Programme involves a network of people throughout New Zealand, working together to ensure the takahē is never again ‘considered extinct’.
The Kea Conservation Trust
The Kea Conservation Trust is a charitable organisation with a strong community focus, which is dedicated to the conservation of kea, one of New Zealands most charismatic flagship species. The Trust achieve these objectives through partnerships with people and communities to research and raise awareness of kea, their habitat and the unique issues impacting on kea and our fragile NZ mountain ecosystems. The team also investigate and initiate practical methods of mitigating impacts through promoting community conservation efforts and collaborating with relevant community groups and stakeholders.
Wingspan supports wild populations directly by releasing captive bred falcons and rehabilitating injured wild birds. Through research and advocacy, Wingspan also supports long-term sustainable conservation action by identifying the reasons for the decline in wild populations and promoting action to reverse this.
ZEALANDIA is the world’s first fully-fenced urban ecosanctuary, with an extraordinary 500-year vision to restore a Wellington valley’s forest and freshwater ecosystems as closely as possible to their pre-human state. The 225 hectare (500+ acre) ecosanctuary is a groundbreaking conservation project that has reintroduced 18 species of native wildlife back into the area, some of which were previously absent from mainland New Zealand for over 100 years.
Kākāpō Recovery combines the efforts of scientists, rangers, volunteers and donors to protect the critically endangered kākāpō.
The Yellow-eyed Penguin Trust
The Yellow-eyed Penguin Trust is a long established non-governmental organisation with a specific focus on the conservation of hoiho across its range.
We ensure the survival of hoiho by managing birds and their habitat, and addressing impacts in the marine and terrestrial environments.