We base our work on good analysis of the threats facing birds and the environment. We see a problem, work out what is causing it, and find ways to put it right.
Our record of success suggests we are doing many of the right things in the right way. But we take nothing for granted. Conservation is rarely straightforward and is becoming ever more demanding.
Find out what we're doing and how we're doing it.
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From ancient woodlands and lowland heaths, to estuaries and rugged coasts, England is rich in wildlife habitats and special birds from stone-curlews and bitterns, to cirl buntings and marsh harriers. More...
The RSPB is extremely active in Northern Ireland. We do everything with a passion, inspired by the knowledge that Northern Ireland is special and its rivers, lakes, bogs, mountains and meadows are unique. We want to protect our wonderful wildlife for future generations to enjoy.
Scotland is amazing for wildlife. The variety of species and habitats is outstanding - from golden eagles to otters, red squirrels to wintering geese and huge seabird colonies - all set among rugged mountains, moorland, ancient Caledonian pine forests and miles of coastline. More...
Wales has a wonderful variety of habitats and wildlife, offering many opportunities for people to enjoy the benefits of fresh air and the countryside. More...
Following the launch of the State of Nature report in 2013, on 3 September 2014 we hosted the Conference for Nature in Westminster. More...
Landscape-scale conservation, providing rich habitats for wildlife and diverse, green spaces for people to enjoy. More...
This is the 14th The state of the UK’s birds (SUKB) report. Published in 2013, it contains results from annual, periodic and one-off surveys and studies from as recently as 2012. It draws on many sources of information to give an up-to-date overview of the health of bird populations in the UK and its Overseas Territories. More...
Scotland’s wet, muddy coastal habitats are threatened by sea levels rise and we are at risk of losing the flood protection benefits they provide. A plan and funding is needed to provide new habitats further inland – one which recognises the many benefits of these habitats for our future resilience.
Date: 3 March 2016
The illegal killing of birds of prey in Scotland 1994–2014: a review
Date: 17 December 2015
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