Pagans have demanded a voice on Thought for the Day.
A petition launched by Stuart Jeffery, a druid, calls for the group to be represented in the daily segment broadcast on the BBC's Today Programme.
Mr Jeffrey criticised the BBC for failing to include pagans in the programme following its review of the slot, which has been criticised including by the Today programme's own presenter John Humphrys.
The programme has never featured a pagan speaker, and also does not include atheist or humanist speakers.
He said he had written to the corporation as well as to director general Tony Hall complaining that the BBC's Religion & Ethics Review, which involved speaking to 150 stakeholders, had not included pagans.
In a post published on the Druid Network, Mr Jeffrey said there was "no excuse" for the failure to consult pagans for the report, which was published in December.
The need for Pagan voice has never been greater. The perspective that we bring to public life is unique.
He said the problems caused by pollution and climate change meant there was a greater need for pagans to be included in broadcasting and public life.
"The need for Pagan voice has never been greater. The perspective that we bring to public life is unique.
"While climate change wreaks havoc, the oceans are filling with plastic debris and the government is allowing fracking companies to push chemicals into the Earth, it is us Pagans, Druids, Wiccans, Heathens and others who revere the Earth, who see her as part of who we are and who worship her. Our voices need to be heard," he said.
His petition, hosted on campaigning site 38degrees, has almost 2,000 signatures.
In his post Mr Jeffrey added that trustees of the Druid Network, a charity promoting and providing information about druidry, had supported his resolution at their January 2018 meeting.
Thought for the Day is a slot lasting two minutes and 45 seconds which usually features a religious leader providing a faith-based context to news and recent events.
In October long-running Today Programme presenter John Humphrys called it "deeply deeply boring".
He added that it was "inappropriate" given that over half the population had no religion.
A spokeswoman for the BBC said: "Thought for the Day features speakers from the world’s major faith traditions reflecting on topical events and issues from the perspective of their faith.
"We considered its remit as part of the review and concluded that in the context of the BBC’s overall output it serves a distinct purpose and did not need changing."