King Charles will meet with top political and business figures on Friday at Buckingham Palace to support efforts to restore the natural world.
It will occur after a significant government gathering intended to launch private fundraising for the environment.
Nations pledged in December to stop the "sixth mass extinction event," as described by scientists.
The variety of living things, or biodiversity, is dwindling more quickly than at any other time in human history.
Leaders made a commitment to halting species extinction and raising $167 billion ($200 billion) annually for environmental protection at the UN's COP15 summit last year.
Nearly 200 nations vowed to protect 30% of the planet by 2030 in the landmark agreement known as the Global Biodiversity Framework, allowing nature to flourish.
By 2050, the UN has warned that up to a million species could go extinct if progress is not made in restoring biodiversity.
Environment Secretary Thérèse Coffey promised that the government meeting would bring together representatives from the public and private sectors as well as nonprofit organizations to discuss how money can be raised to meet the financial targets established at COP15.
Participants are anticipated to include representatives from other countries, banks, and indigenous communities.
The world's biodiversity is in peril; half of coral reefs have vanished, and scientists estimate that 75% of the Earth's surface is degraded. The world lost 437 million hectares of tree cover between 2001 and 2021.
Human activity has a significant impact on this. A 2019 United Nations report claimed that overexploitation of animals, plants, and other organisms is being brought on by harvesting, logging, hunting, and fishing.
According to experts, the UK is one of the countries with the least natural resources in the world.
Considering the chemicals, sewage, and other pollutants released into waterways, no river in England can be given a clean bill of health.
The independent Office for Environmental Protection (OEP) has also criticized government efforts as being insufficient to improve England's environment.
The government unveiled a five-year plan in January to preserve rare wildlife and clean up land and water.
King Charles has devoted a significant portion of his life to environmental advocacy. He hosted a reception in November to talk about combating climate change before the UN COP27 summit in Egypt.