Archive of: Re Wilding Conservation

  • The trouble with trees

    The trouble with trees

    The creation of forests and woods can be a major contribution to restoring nature and can draw carbon out of the atmosphere, so helping fight climate change. However, done badly, tree planting and tree regeneration can cause major ecological damage.

  • Creating Climate Capacity

    Creating Climate Capacity

    On January 23 2020, we will be holding a Landscape Innovation Conference in partnership with Sussex University. This Conference is a first step for us, in helping to support and inspire local people to find solutions to the climate crisis.

  • Rewilding Parliament

    Rewilding Parliament

    Thanks to the support of over 100,000 people who signed a petition, Rewilding Britain were able to secure a parliamentary debate, and a unanimous vote, that restoring nature on a massive scale to help stop climate breakdown is a priority.

  • Sussex Kelp

    Sussex Kelp

    Ian Hendry from the Blue Marine Foundation writes about the Sussex Kelp initiative

  • The language of the land

    The language of the land

    In a world which is inundated by emoji’s, texts, emails, podcasts, tweets, blogs, chats, posts, etc, it can be hard to hear the language of the natural world around us. Fran Southgate writes about the power of words in nature conservation.

  • Wilding will help tackle climate change

    Wilding will help tackle climate change

    Rewilding and the restoration of our natural systems can draw millions of tonnes of CO2 out of the air. We can help to stop climate breakdown, but we need to be innovative, and we need to act fast.

  • Where did barn owls live before we built barns?

    Where did barn owls live before we built barns?

    In our human-centric way, we create human solutions to wildlife problems – problems which are generally caused by humans in the first place. Fran Southgate argues that we need a bit of a conservation brain retrofit.

  • Behaving like beavers

    Behaving like beavers

    Our Sussex Flow Initiative Project Officers are mimicking what our ancient natural ecosystem engineers, the beaver, would have done naturally.

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