One of the many criticisms that is made to the Kantian moral is that it refers and destines exclusively to human beings and not to nature as a whole, the fact of excluding other creatures from the scope of moral relations, or by being an anthropocentric moral. It could be deduced as a consequence that humans could be relieved of the responsibility for their actions in relation to nature and the universe. However, in the Eighteenth Century, period of Kant, the environmental issue was not a concern and not a philosophical problem itself, unlike nowadays, with imminent risk of the destruction of the planet because of human action. As a result, human actions toward nature have to be problematized in Moral Philosophy. Thus, how to conciliate anthropocentric Kantian morality and the actual need of including nature as way in the sphere of moral relations? Would he have something to say about that? It is the aim of this article to outline a possible connection between the Kantian Moral Philosophy and the environment. For that, it will be analyzed a few passages in which Kant refers to irrational beings and nature in general, or the duties to nature and duties regarding nature, by his words, in his work piece Doctrine of Virtue.