Cirl Bunting protection site, RSPB Labrador Bay nature reserve, Devon

England

From ancient woodlands and lowland heaths to estuaries and rugged coasts, England is rich in wildlife habitats.

As part of our work in England, we are restoring, creating and enhancing thousands land to benefit people and wildlife, from reedbeds and heathland to chalk grassland and wetlands.

Places to visit

To find out more, pick a marker from the map or zoom in.
    • Adur Estuary

      Adur Estuary

      The small reserve is composed of saltmarsh and mudflats that afford a good feeding and roosting site for waders and wildfowl. The reserve has no facilities as such, but it can be viewed from surrounding footpaths and Coronation Green.

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    • Arne

      Arne

      This is an unusual and special landscape where you can enjoy a vast expanse of open heathland and old oak woodland. Arne is a fantastic place for family walks at any time of year and we have regular children's days.

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    • Aylesbeare Common

      Aylesbeare Common

      You can enjoy a walk along firm paths over quiet heathland here and have a chance of seeing Dartford warblers and stonechats in summer. The woodland fringes, streams and ponds abound with butterflies, dragonflies and damselflies.

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    • Beckingham Marshes

      Beckingham Marshes

      This is a major habitat creation project on the River Trent floodplain, where we've created a wet grassland habitat.

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    • Bempton Cliffs

      Bempton Cliffs

      A family favourite, and easily the best place in England to see, hear and smell seabirds! More than 250,000 birds (from April to August) make the cliffs seem alive.

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    • Berney Marshes and Breydon Water

      Berney Marshes and Breydon Water

      Experience the spectacle of the tens of thousands of wintering ducks, geese and swans that visit the estuary and surrounding grazing marshes. In spring, the marshes are filled with the atmospheric calls of lapwings and redshanks.

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    • Blean Woods

      Blean Woods

      This is a wonderful place for quiet walks in beautiful ancient woodland. There are five trails of up to eight miles long that meander through the woods. In summer, look out for damselflies, dragonflies and butterflies.

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    • Blacktoft Sands

      Blacktoft Sands

      Come to Blacktoft Sands throughout the year and see how many of our 270 species of birds you can see! The tidal reedbed is the largest in England and is important for its breeding bearded tits, bitterns and marsh harriers.

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    • Bolton Ings

      Bolton Ings

      Recently acquired by the RSPB, this site represents an exciting opportunity to experience the wildlife of reedbed and wetland habitats.

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    • Bowers Marsh

      Bowers Marsh

      Bowers Marsh is an ancient landscape alive with the sights and sounds of wildlife. Now, after careful restoration, it's ready and waiting for you to explore and enjoy.

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    • Bowling Green and Goosemoor

      Bowling Green and Goosemoor

      This is on the east bank of the Exe Estuary, within easy walking distance of both Topsham High Street and our shop at Darts Farm. It overlooks the Clyst and allows over-wintering birds a choice of safe roosting sites.

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    • Boyton and Hollesley Marshes

      Boyton and Hollesley Marshes

      Situated between the Butley river and Ore estuary, Boyton Marshes attracts breeding wading birds in spring and ducks, geese and swans in winter. It's also great for watching owls, butterflies and dragonflies.

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    • Brading Marshes

      Brading Marshes

      This is the RSPB's first reserve on the Isle of Wight. It covers most of the beautiful valley of the lower River Yar running from the village of Brading to the sea at Bembridge Harbour.

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    • Broadwater Warren

      Broadwater Warren

      An exciting new RSPB reserve just south of Tunbridge Wells. Acquired in January 2007, it is currently a large area of conifer plantation, plus remnants of heathland and woodland within the High Weald Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.

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    • Buckenham Marshes

      Buckenham Marshes

      This is a traditionally-managed grazing marsh with large numbers of breeding wading birds, and ducks and geese in winter. The reserve also often boasts the only regular winter flock of bean geese in England (November to February).

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    • Burton Mere Wetlands

      Burton Mere Wetlands

      This is a wonderful place to enjoy nature. In the mid-1980s, we bought farmland here and turned it into a thriving wetland filled with glorious wildlife.

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    • Campfield Marsh

      Campfield Marsh

      The reserve is made up of a mosaic of saltmarsh, peatbogs, farmland and wet grassland providing homes for a great variety of native wildlife. Trails lead to a wheelchair accessible hide looking out over the main wet grassland area.

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    • Capel Fleet

      Capel Fleet

      Located in the heart of the Isle of Sheppey farmland, this small vantage point offers a commanding view. During the winter it is an excellent place to watch or photograph short-eared owls.

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    • Carsington Water

      Carsington Water

      Owned and managed by Severn Trent Water, Carsington Water is a large reservoir. It boasts a range of wildlife habitats from ancient hedgerows, species-rich wildflower meadows and native woodlands, to pond and scrapes, reedbeds and islands.

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    • Cattawade Marshes

      Cattawade Marshes

      Cattawade Marshes lies between the two arms of the River Stour on the Essex/Suffolk border. It is alive with breeding lapwings and redshanks in the spring and hundreds of ducks in the winter.

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    • Chapel Wood

      Chapel Wood

      This is a fine broadleaved woodland in a beautiful and historic setting: on a steep hillside, crowned by an Iron Age hill fort, with a stream running down either side.

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    • Church Wood

      Church Wood

      This is a beautiful place for a quiet woodland walk. You can take a stroll along dappled paths through beech, ash and oak trees. In springtime you can enjoy a carpet of sweet scented bluebells and there is also a flourishing meadow.

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    • Cliffe Pools

      Cliffe Pools

      A spectacular landscape of open water and big skies. The reserve is one of the most important places for wildlife in the UK with huge flocks of wetland birds. A number of nature trails cross the reserve, affording great views.

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    • Coombes Valley

      Coombes Valley

      This is a delightful oak woodland to walk through - especially in spring and early summer when lots of migrating birds come to breed at the reserve.

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    • Darts Farm

      Darts Farm

      On the outskirts of Exeter, Darts Farm is home to a large variety of birds, insects and other wildlife. Our shop here is part of a large shopping complex in beautiful farmland, with ponds and wetland areas.

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    • Parkgate

      Parkgate

      Come to Parkgate to see ducks, geese, wading birds and birds of prey exploring the marsh. During low tides, birds stay far out on the Dee estuary, so the best time to visit is during high tide.

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    • Dingle Marshes

      Dingle Marshes

      Dingle Marshes is a superb mixture of coastal and freshwater habitats bordered by forest and heathland.

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    • Dove Stone

      Dove Stone

      A landscape that will take your breath away. Towering hills, sheer rock faces, swathes of open moorland, a picturesque reservoir - that's Dove Stone, the northern gateway to the Peak District National Park.

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    • Dungeness

      Dungeness

      If you haven't been to Dungeness, nothing can quite prepare you for this landscape - mile after mile of shingle, wild and weird!

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    • Eastern Moors

      Eastern Moors

      A landscape where there's lots to see and do, the Eastern Moors is almost entirely open access with a network of bridleways and footpaths and internationally-renowned climbing edges.

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    • Exminster and Powderham Marshes

      Exminster and Powderham Marshes

      Just five miles from Exeter city centre, Exminster and Powderham Marshes are great places to see birds all year-round. You can enjoy lovely walks here in this fascinating landscape.

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    • Fairburn Ings

      Fairburn Ings

      With pond-dipping, regular fun events and walks to help you get away from it all, RSPB Fairburn Ings is the ideal place for adults and children to find out more about wildlife.

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    • Farnham Heath

      Farnham Heath

      Part of the Surrey Hills Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and an example of heathland restoration in progress. By clearing the dense rows of conifers, we are opening up the land to create bright sunny areas where wildlife can flourish.

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    • Fen Drayton Lakes

      Fen Drayton Lakes

      This complex of lakes and traditional riverside meadows next to the River Great Ouse used to be gravel workings. It is a fantastic place to explore and watch birds with huge numbers of ducks, swans and geese on the lakes in winter.

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    • Flatford Wildlife Garden

      Flatford Wildlife Garden

      In a quiet corner of Suffolk, we have transformed an overgrown, forgotten garden into our first dedicated wildlife garden. Why not pay a visit and be inspired to garden for wildlife in your own garden!

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    • Fore Wood

      Fore Wood

      This is a glorious and peaceful woodland, with fascinating 'ghylls' - steep-sided little ravines in the sandstone - where rare ferns grow. In spring the reserve is a mass of bluebells and wood anemones, with early purple orchids.

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    • Fowlmere

      Fowlmere

      The reedbeds and pools here are fed by natural chalk springs, and a chalk stream runs through the reserve. Special birds include kingfishers, water rails, and nine species of warblers, including sedge, reed and grasshopper warblers.

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    • Frampton Marsh

      Frampton Marsh

      A major new extension to this coastal wetland reserve includes a reedbed, large freshwater scrapes and wet grassland. These habitats have all been created to bring the wildlife of The Wash closer to you.

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    • Freiston Shore

      Freiston Shore

      At Freiston Shore you can get excellent views of waterbirds on the salt water lagoon, especially at high tide when wading birds roost, sometimes in their thousands.

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    • Garston Wood

      Garston Wood

      This ancient wood is at its best when its breathtaking carpets of bluebells, wood anemones and primroses are in bloom (mid-April to the end of May). Look for signs of badgers and fallow deer.

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    • Geltsdale

      Geltsdale

      Set in the beautiful North Pennines Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB), Geltsdale is home to black grouse, birds of prey and breeding waders and ideal for walking. There are four waymarked trails leading from the car park at Howgill.

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    • Greylake

      Greylake

      The fields here used to be arable farmland, but now you can see lapwings, snipe, curlews and redshanks nesting here in summer, as well as yellow wagtails, skylarks and meadow pipits.

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    • Gypsy Marsh

      Gypsy Marsh

      Explore this lowland heath and fen with beautiful wildflowers including orchids, and birds like yellowhammers and reed buntings, and dingy skipper butterflies.

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    • Ham Wall

      Ham Wall

      Here you can enjoy a newly created wetland, which provides a safe home for many rare species including water voles and otters. In spring the reedbeds are alive with birdsong and in autumn you can see kingfishers.

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    • Havergate Island

      Havergate Island

      This small island in the River Ore is famous for its breeding avocets and terns, which can be seen throughout the spring and summer. Access is by boat only and the trip to the island helps you really feel you're getting away from it all.

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    • Haweswater

      Haweswater

      If you want to see a golden eagle but can't get to the Highlands of Scotland, you could try Haweswater where a male displays in the hope of attracting a mate.

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    • Hayle Estuary

      Hayle Estuary

      In cold winters, as many as 18,000 birds have been seen here, because this most south westerly estuary in the UK never freezes. During spring and autumn, it is an ideal place to see migrant wading birds, gulls and terns.

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    • Hazeley Heath

      Hazeley Heath

      Explore these last remaining pieces of a habitat that once covered much of southern England.

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    • Hesketh Out Marsh

      Hesketh Out Marsh

      This new saltmarsh reserve is a great place to admire wildfowl and wading birds in winter, and breeding waders in spring and summer. As recently as 2006, the land was used for growing crops.

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    • Morecambe Bay - Hest Bank

      Morecambe Bay - Hest Bank

      The sandflats and saltmarshes of Morecambe Bay are vital feeding grounds for a quarter of a million wading birds, ducks and geese. During the hour before high tide, spectacular flocks of waders gather to roost at Hest Bank.

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    • Highnam Woods

      Highnam Woods

      This is a lovely remnant of ancient woodland, with a 2 km nature trail passing amongst a variety of trees. Visit in spring to hear a symphony of birdsong, especially the nightingales which breed here, and to see bluebells and primroses.

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    • Hodbarrow

      Hodbarrow

      The great crested grebe was hunted almost to extinction in the UK for its ornate head plumes. At Hodbarrow in the spring you can see their amazing courtship dance. You can also watch three species of tern in astonishing close-up.

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    • Isley Marsh

      Isley Marsh

      Isley Marsh is made up of saltmarsh and intertidal mudflats on the southern edge of the Taw Torridge estuary. It is an important haven in the busy estuary for undisturbed feeding and resting birds.

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    • Labrador Bay

      Labrador Bay

      This nature reserve was purchased in 2008 to help secure the future of the cirl bunting. Being such a well-known beauty spot, offering stunning views over Lyme Bay, the site already attracts many thousands of visitors a year.

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    • Lakenheath Fen

      Lakenheath Fen

      We've converted an area of arable farmland into a large wetland. There is a visitor centre where you can find out more about the reserve, its wildlife and history.

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    • Langford Lowfields

      Langford Lowfields

      We're working in partnership with Lafarge Tarmac to restore a sand and gravel quarry on the River Trent into the biggest reedbed in the East Midlands.

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    • Langstone Harbour

      Langstone Harbour

      A muddy estuary that attracts large numbers of birds all year-round. Terns, gulls and wading birds descend to breed on the islands in spring and summer, while thousands of waders and brent geese migrate from the Arctic.

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    • Leighton Moss

      Leighton Moss

      The largest reedbed in north-west England, and home to some really special birds such as breeding bitterns, bearded tits and marsh harriers. You might see deer too, not to mention butterflies aplenty!

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    • Lodmoor

      Lodmoor

      The large reedbed, open water, saltmarsh, wet grassland and bushes attract many different birds. Bearded tits and Cetti's warblers can be seen all year and autumn migration can be spectacular.

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    • Marazion Marsh

      Marazion Marsh

      This reserve overlooks the beautiful St Michael's Mount and boasts Cornwall's largest reedbed. More than 250 bird, 500 plant, 500 insect and 18 mammal species have been recorded here and bitterns are now regular winter visitors.

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    • Marshside

      Marshside

      There's something for everyone all year round at this delightful coastal reserve. In the spring you can see brown hares boxing in the fields, while in the early summer you'll spot nesting birds like avocets and lapwings.

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    • Matford and Mutton Marsh

      Matford and Mutton Marsh

      A small, relatively new site halfway between Exeter and Exminster - just three miles from the city centre. It's one of our Exe Estuary reserves.

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    • Medmerry

      Medmerry

      Welcome to what is set to be our newest nature reserve. Medmerry offers long walks and cycle rides through an amazing new landscape only a stone's throw from Pagham Harbour.

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    • Middleton Lakes

      Middleton Lakes

      Nestled in the beautiful Tame valley, just south of Tamworth on the Staffordshire/Warwickshire border, Middleton Lakes is our latest nature reserve to open to the public.

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    • Minsmere

      Minsmere

      There's so much to see and hear at Minsmere: splendid woodland, wetland and coastal scenery, rare birds breeding and calling in on their migrations, shy wildlife like otters, the 'booming' of bitterns in spring, beautiful bugs and flowers.

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    • Nagshead

      Nagshead

      Spring here is an especially good time to visit as you can wander along the trails looking for pied flycatchers, redstarts and species of tits around the nestboxes. There are hawfinches and all three British woodpeckers in the woods.

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    • Nene Washes

      Nene Washes

      One of the finest areas of floodplain meadows in the UK, with large numbers of breeding wading birds including snipe and black-tailed godwits.

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    • Nor Marsh and Motney Hill

      Nor Marsh and Motney Hill

      A saltmarsh island in the Medway Estuary. To the east is Motney Hill, another area of mud and saltmarsh. In winter at both sites, large numbers of wildfowl can be seen. In spring and autumn, look out for black-tailed godwits.

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    • North Warren

      North Warren

      This delightful reserve contains grazing marshes, reedbeds, heathland and woodland. Thousands of ducks, swans and geese use the marshes in winter, while spring brings breeding bitterns, marsh harriers, woodlarks and nightingales.

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    • Northward Hill

      Northward Hill

      On a ridge overlooking the Thames Marshes and its marsh harriers, Northward Hill includes scrubland rich in nightingales and whitethroats, a lovely bluebell wood, a large rookery and a cherry orchard.

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    • Old Hall Marshes

      Old Hall Marshes

      Our reserve here comprises extensive grazing marshes with brackish water fleets, reedbeds, saltmarsh and two offshore islands. In winter, thousands of wildfowl come here and summer sees breeding waders.

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    • Old Moor

      Old Moor

      Right at the heart of the Dearne Valley, Old Moor is a wonderful place to come and watch wildlife. The skies, fields and open water are teeming with birds throughout the year.

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    • Otmoor

      Otmoor

      This is a magical nature reserve of wet meadows and reedbeds. It is a haven in winter for thousands of ducks, such as teals and wigeons, and in spring and summer for breeding wading birds, such as lapwings and redshanks.

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    • Ouse Fen

      Ouse Fen

      In the Cambridgeshire Fens we're working with Hanson on an ambitious scheme. We're transforming a working sand and gravel quarry into a vast nature reserve with open water, grassland and, when complete, the biggest reedbed in the UK.

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    • Ouse Washes

      Ouse Washes

      In the heart of the Fens, the Ouse Washes forms the largest area of washland (grazing pasture that floods in the winter) in the UK. The reserve attracts thousands of ducks and swans in winter, and in spring, hundreds of breeding waders.

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    • Pagham Harbour Local Nature Reserve

      Pagham Harbour Local Nature Reserve

      Pagham Harbour is a glorious and peaceful nature reserve, one of the few undeveloped stretches of the Sussex coast, and an internationally important wetland site for wildlife.

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    • Pulborough Brooks

      Pulborough Brooks

      Set in the heart of beautiful countryside, this reserve is a fantastic day out for people of all ages. Walks lead through hedge-lined paths to viewing areas and hides where volunteers are often on hand to help point out the wildlife.

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    • Radipole Lake

      Radipole Lake

      A nature reserve in central Weymouth sounds unlikely, but once you are on the footpath amongst the reeds and lagoons you could be far away in the countryside.

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    • Rainham Marshes

      Rainham Marshes

      We acquired Rainham Marshes in 2000 and set about transforming it into a great place for nature and people. You can expect to see breeding wading birds in spring and summer, and large flocks of wild ducks in winter.

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    • Ribble Discovery Centre

      Ribble Discovery Centre

      Come to our visitor centre on the edge of Fairhaven Lake. It's the gateway to the north side of the Ribble Estuary - the most important single river estuary in the UK - which attracts over 270,000 birds each year.

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    • Rye Meads

      Rye Meads

      For a great family trip, visit this delightful wetland reserve beside the River Lee. Rye Meads is a favourite with walkers, birdwatchers and photographers too.

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    • Saltholme

      Saltholme

      Come and explore our huge wetland and all its wildlife, but don't forget to make time for our brilliant café - just follow your nose for freshly-brewed coffee, gooey cakes and mouthwatering meals.

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    • Sandwell Valley

      Sandwell Valley

      You can escape for an hour or two at this oasis for wildlife, less than five miles from the centre of Birmingham.

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    • Shorne Marshes

      Shorne Marshes

      Here you will find coastal grazing marsh, saltmarsh and mudflats. There are always many birds to see with breeding, passage and wintering waterfowl, wintering raptors and farmland birds.

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    • Snape

      Snape

      Snape is an exciting new reserve where we're recreating important wetland and heathland areas.

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    • Snettisham

      Snettisham

      This is the place to witness two of the UK's great wildlife spectacles: tens of thousands of wading birds wheeling over the mudflats, or packed onto banks and islands in front of our hides at high tide.

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    • South Essex Wildlife Garden

      South Essex Wildlife Garden

      The Wildlife Garden and Visitor Centre are located within Basildon District Council's Wat Tyler Country Park and are the gateway to our South Essex reserves.

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    • Stanford Wharf

      Stanford Wharf

      This site has been created to provide a home for wildlife, in particular wintering wading birds. The mudflats here forms one part of the internationally important Thames estuary. Enjoy a walk with superb views towards Cliffe Pools.

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    • St Bees Head

      St Bees Head

      Blow away the cobwebs with a bracing walk along the clifftop path - you can see the Isle of Man on a clear day. In spring and summer, you'll want to stop at our three viewpoints to marvel at the largest seabird colony in north-west England.

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    • Stour Estuary

      Stour Estuary

      Enjoy trails up to five miles long as you stroll through a wood and watch wading birds, ducks and geese on the estuary. In spring, nightingales and other birds fill the woods with song. The spring flowers are also particularly beautiful.

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    • Strumpshaw Fen

      Strumpshaw Fen

      Walk round the reedbeds, woodlands and orchid-rich meadows and you could chance upon marsh harriers, bitterns and kingfishers. Come in spring and summer when the meadows bloom with flowers, and see an array of dragonflies and butterflies.

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    • Surlingham Church Marsh

      Surlingham Church Marsh

      This small reserve provides a delightful circular walk around reedbeds, fens and pools. In spring and summer, marsh harriers, kingfishers, water rails, and reed and sedge warblers can be seen. Wetland wild flowers provide a riot of colour.

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    • Swell Wood

      Swell Wood

      The ancient oaks of Swell Wood are part of a continuous strip of woodland extending some 10 miles along the ridge from Langport to the Blackdown Hills.

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    • The Lodge

      The Lodge

      The nature reserve here opened in 1961. The woodland, heath and acid grassland along the Greensand Ridge are being restored to form the largest stretch of heathland in Bedfordshire.

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    • Titchwell Marsh

      Titchwell Marsh

      This popular reserve on the north Norfolk coast has something for everyone. A walk from the visitor centre down to the sandy beach takes you past reedbeds and shallow lagoons, which are often full of birds.

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    • Tudeley Woods

      Tudeley Woods

      Get away from it all with a walk in the woods and through the newly restored heathland. In some areas there are grand old trees; in others the trees have been coppiced to open up the woodland floor.

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    • Vange Marsh

      Vange Marsh

      A mosaic of wetland habitats. Fresh and saltwater lagoons attract breeding avocets, common terns, little ringed plovers, lapwings and reed buntings. In winter, wigeons, teals and shovelers visit the site and bearded tits thrive.

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    • Wallasea Island Wild Coast project

      Wallasea Island Wild Coast project

      This is a landmark conservation and engineering scheme for the 21st century, on a scale never before attempted in the UK and the largest of its type in Europe.

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    • West Canvey Marsh

      West Canvey Marsh

      This is the largest single area of green space on Canvey Island. This wonderful wetland reserve includes nearly two miles (3 km) of new nature trails, three viewing points, a picnic area and children's adventure area.

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    • West Sedgemoor

      West Sedgemoor

      Part of England's largest remaining wet meadow system. Set among the Somerset Levels and Moors, it has the largest lowland population of breeding wading birds such as lapwings, snipe, curlew and redshanks in southern England.

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    • Winterbourne Downs

      Winterbourne Downs

      Here we're recreating species-rich chalk grassland. The reserve will form an important link between the grasslands of Salisbury Plain and Porton Down. Wander through in summer and you'll be delighted with the myriad of flowers.

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    • Wolves Wood

      Wolves Wood

      This reserve is one of the few remnants of the ancient woodland that used to cover East Anglia. The RSPB manages it using the traditional method of coppicing (a special way of cutting the trees to let light in).

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    • Wombwell Ings

      Wombwell Ings

      Lapwings, redshanks and snipe come to breed at this wet grassland haven. You might also see waders dropping in on their migration, or ducks and geese on the open water.

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    Skylark Alauda arvensis, at the grassy edge of a small field. Cornwall

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    Our success with cirl buntings

    Adult male Cirl bunting, Emberiza cirlus. RSPB Cirl Bunting Project. Devon, England. July

    Cirl buntings were on the brink of UK extinction, but with support from people like you, we've increased the population by more than 600%. Cath Jeffs, cirl bunting project manager explains how...

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