The return of danger Members only Members only
The return of wild boar carries a certain level of risk. It is worth it, argues Chantal Lyons.
At a Manchester bog, conservationists are still battling the damage of the Industrial Revolution Members only Members only
A toxic legacy lies beneath the surface of Holcroft Moss. What does that mean for its future?
'The life of an animal is not an experiment' Members only Members only
Seven years ago, as research for her book, Louise Gray learned how to stalk deer. She explains here why that kill was never going to be one-off event.
On Llantrisant Common, a butterfly took on the bureaucrats – and won Members only Members only
Conservationists despaired after an application to translocate caterpillars was denied, while another to kill them was approved. Yet, against the odds, the marsh fritillary is back.
A journey through the Cairngorms – and through time Members only Members only
The naturalist Seton Gordon chronicled the changing landscapes of the Highlands. His books show how far ecological baselines have shifted over the past hundred years.
How London's trees became chronicles of climate change Members only Members only
As the climate warms, the urban landscape is changing – and the city's tree officers have a front-row seat.
Return of the epiphytes Members only Members only
In Loch Lomond and the Trossachs, researchers are figuring out how to rebuild a rainforest.
Forget the calendar: haymaking must reconnect with the shifting seasons Members only Members only
Since the 1980s, the government has dictated the timing of haymaking. Climate change means these rules now benefit neither farmers nor flowers.