Take a relaxing dip in Sandwell Valley with stress-busting forest bathing.
Coalition calls to introduce urgent safeguards for mountain hare populations.
Witness some fantastic wildlife spectacles, at their sunset safari.
Bird courtship rituals can vary from the spectacular to the bizarre
Wetland reserves are doing great things for people and wildlife
We’ve pulled together some of the best facts about Big Garden Birdwatch!
A small, dark goose - the same size as a mallard. It has a black head and neck and grey-brown back.
A nocturnal bird that can be seen hawking for food at dusk and dawn.
male ring ouzels are particularly distinctive with their black plumage with a pale wing panel and striking white breast band.
Have your say on the future of our countryside
Explore these pages to find an opportunity that suits you.
Use less water in the garden by installing a waterbutt.
There's so much to see and hear at Minsmere, from rare birds and otters to stunning woodland and coastal scenery.
This is a delightful oak woodland to walk through – especially in spring and early summer.
Heathland home to more than 2565 species.
Go on the hunt for fabulous fungi! How many different shapes, colours and sizes can you spot?
Rain or shine - can you help us measure the weather?
Take a Wild Challenge and look out for something with the WOW factor!
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Red kites were persecuted to extinction in Scotland and England in the 19th century.
Once widespread on fen mires and wet meadow, the aquatic warbler has disappeared from most of its former range.
Ascension is home to the second largest green turtle nesting site in the Atlantic.
Famous for its spectacular wildlife and biodiversity – 61 species of birds are currently of global conservation concern.
The Isle of Axholme and nearby River Idle washlands are home to nationally important numbers of farmland birds.
Part of the Wader Friendly Farming Initiative set up to encourage the uptake of management techniques to help waders.
The arable farmland in this picturesque corner of south-east Scotland supports a range of important wildlife.
Corn buntings have declined by 89 per cent since 1970 across the UK.
Biodiversity indicators are widely accepted to be an excellent way to report on general trends.
The hen harrier population has fluctuated across Bowland since the 1980s, but has now become relatively stable.