Water Vole Recovery Project The water vole is Britain’s fastest declining mammal The water vole, a favourite character in the children’s classic The Wind in the Willows, has lost a staggering 95% of its range since 1900.This is largely due to habitat destruction and the introduction of a voracious predator, the American mink.
We've been acting as a voice for wildlife in the region for more than 50 years. Working across Cheshire East, Cheshire West and Chester, Halton, Stockport, Warrington, Tameside, Trafford and Wirral. We manage around 40 nature reserves with habitats ranging from grasslands and wet meadows to reedbeds, coastal dunes and woodland.
Instantly provide drinking water for your birds, especially during the warmer months. Watch your birds drink from the open water basin, with a wraparound plastic perch that is perfectly sized for smaller birds. This decorative and durable hanging glass water drinker includes a built-in metal hanger with a blue tinted glass reservoir.Sadly, not all is well with British wildlife. In fact, we have brought about a devastating state of affairs: 56% of UK species declined between 1970 and 2013. This is down to a combination of factors, but all of them ours in the making. News Whales and dolphins are getting stuck in fishing nets around the UK The biggest threat to marine life in Britain isn't plastic bottles - it's fishing gear.Found 1732976 pictures of Wall murals - wallpapers wildlife water, nature, animal, wild renovation of your home. Everyday life does not have to be gray.
Freshwater and wet places. Credits: Baston Fen - Lincolnshire Wildlife Trust. Water and wildlife go together and many of our richest areas for wildlife are freshwater wetlands. Just think of the huge flocks of birds that migrate to the UK’s wetlands in autumn and winter. Our wetlands range from small ponds and tiny streams to lengthy rivers like the Severn and extensive wetlands like the.Read More
Water for wildlife Kenya is home to a vast array of habitats and animals - all require one thing to survive: Water Working primarily in the arid Tsavo Conservation Area and Lamu Conservation Area, locations that historically suffer from limited rainfall and drought which can devastate wildlife populations, we work to provide permanent and temporary water sources to relieve suffering.Read More
Water Haigh Woodland Park is managed in partnership with Leeds City Council. Contact the Reserves Officer to get involved with managing the site with the Lower Aire Valley Volunteer group. Seasonal highlights. Spring: Birds - Skylark; Song thrush; Summer: Mammals - Otter; Autumn: Birds - Marsh Harrier; Mammals - Roe Deer; Winter: Birds - Buzzard; Tawny owl; History. Water Haigh Woodland Park.Read More
Wiltshire Wildlife Trust’s Water Team has been restoring rivers across Wiltshire for more than 20 years. Working with volunteers and river restoration professionals, we act to undo much of the damage that has been done to the county’s rivers through historic management practices, returning the rivers to a state that benefits both people and wildlife.Read More
Water-cress has become so popular as a salad addition that it is now cultivated on a wide scale. In the wild, it grows in shallow, fast-flowing streams and is an indicator of clean water.Read More
London's wildlife Blackthorn at Sydenham Hill Wood Daniel Greenwood London is a remarkably green city, supporting a wide range of natural spaces which provide a home for an abundance of wildlife.Read More
Water containers for wildlife will need to be topped up regularly in hot temperatures. Water should still be left outside in cool temperatures as some water bodies can freeze in winter while animals continue to need drinking water. BEGIN ACTIVITY. Did you know? Water is natural and non-living Did you know? Water can take the form of: liquid, gas or solid. The state of the water depends on the.Read More
Water soldier is a native plant that often bring wildlife benefits such as retaining open water on a small scale among leaf rosettes, displacing other water plants such as Canadian pond weed, and providing ideal habitat for a range of invertebrates.Read More
Discover where to see wildlife in Surrey, search for a reserve near you and plan your visit.Read More
We visited Yorkshire Wildlife Park today as a treat on the way back from a hospital visit with our son who has ASD. I just wanted to thank you all, we had an amazing afternoon. A special thank you to the staff in the Safari Cafe, my husband asked them if they would do an afternoon tea for us (despite the fact we hadn’t booked) and they said yes. My gosh, I’m glad they did. It was the best.Read More