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We need you to take action in your garden or local area to create wildlife friendly spaces. Choose from our list of guides to get started.
Discover what animals have visited your garden at night with this easy to make wildlife footprint tunnel.
Follow this simple step by step guide to make Wildflower Wellies for your garden at home.
Compost heaps are great place for wildlife like slugs, snails, beetles, worms, and other creatures to feed - these then help attract other wildlife like frogs, toads, hedgehogs and birds. It also helps you recycle your garden waste.
In the UK our hedgehogs aren't doing too well, anything you can do to make a good habitat for them will be very helpful!
Follow our simple instructions in the video below for how to make a bug hotel.
Follow our instructions for your Wildlife Connections Bird Box kit.
Follow our simple instructions to build a hedgehog house.
Follow our simple instructions for how to make yoghurt pot feeders and attract wildlife to your garden.
Follow our instructions for your Wildlife Connections Bat Box kit.
Follow our simple instructions for how to make a toad abode and attract more wildlife to your garden.
Bats are absolutely brilliant, sometimes you will see them flying around your garden. There are 17 different types of bat in the UK.
Follow our simple instructions for how to prepare the ground for wild flowers.
The swallows we have here are called barn swallows and they like to nest in barns. Not everyone has a barn but you might have a garage, shed, or other outhouse which you think they might enjoy going into.
Although toads tend to return to the pond in which they were born, we can help and encourage them into our gardens by creating a small pond or ‘watery walkway’.
If you want to see which moths are visiting your garden at night you could set up a simple moth trap.
Bees like lots of different types of plant and so having a good variety is important.
Gardens can be great habitats for hedgehogs but they also like to travel and may move up to 1 mile in 1 night! Fences and walls can therefore become problematic barriers to them.
Historically swifts used to nest inside holes in trees and rocky crevices but since Roman times they have made use of buildings, nesting in places like eaves and holes in walls, so much so that you rarely find them nesting anywhere else nowadays.
Our feathered friends need plenty of sheltered spaces to nest and raise their chicks. There are plenty of things you can do to make your garden more bird-friendly, from planting fruit in bushes to adding bird feeders and bird boxes.
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