About Nature's Home magazine
Nature's Home is the quarterly magazine for RSPB members.
About Nature's Home
"Our magazine showcases the very best of stunning wildlife imagery, top-class feature content, expert advice on how to find the UK's best wildlife and provide a home for nature in your garden, plus the latest news from the RSPB's conservation work in every issue."
- Mark Ward, Editor-in-Chief
Nature's Home magazine is an exclusive benefit for RSPB members.
We're working to give nature a home. We protect threatened wildlife and special places so our towns, coast and countryside will teem with life once again.
Nature's Home is also available in audio for visually impaired members. To find out more call 01767 693680.
Join today to receive Nature's Home magazine
You can join the RSPB and get Nature's Home magazine every quarter from only £5 per month.
Our Nature's Home magazine blog
How your support helps wildlife thrive
Sara Downes Nature conservation is a slow job. Growing delicate new habitats, making sure species have just the right conditions to thrive, conducting years of research and campaigning for change, it all takes time. And sometimes work goes on quietly...Posted 02/12/2020 by Jamie Wyver
Your December nature questions answered
https://youtu.be/Syrk9R1Vd1I In this video we answer the nature questions we most often get asked at this time of year. Is 'reindeer food' safe for birds? Why are those swans on the road? Which 'winter birds' might turn up in the garden? Why do birds...Posted 30/11/2020 by Jamie Wyver
Notes on Nature TV: noisy owls, fighting kingfishers, saving the pine hoverfly and your wildlife photos
https://youtu.be/gAywuFMbUV4 This week, your Notes on Nature TV has stunning footage of some fighting kingfishers - you’ll also find out who wins the noisiest owl contest! As usual, some incredible bird and wildlife photos from you including an oyste...Posted 25/11/2020 by Jamie Wyver
Birds on the move
Caroline Mead Fieldfare - Ben Andrew (rspb-images.com) One in five of the world’s 11,000 bird species migrates. Some migratory birds fly hundreds of thousands of kilometres in a lifetime in order to feed, nest, raise their young and survive. But thes...Posted 23/11/2020 by Jamie Wyver