To add a bit of colour! Photo taken in our garden of a Jersey Tiger , Euplagia quadripunctaria
The next extract will start to show recommendations.
Wildlife friendly gardening.
Gardeners have a huge role to play in the future of wildlife as the traditional British countryside changes. Encouraging nature in gardens can be rewarding and inexpensive.
Making a small change to the way we garden can add interest and make a huge difference to wildlife. See separate appendices for more information.
Wildlife education and awareness
Education doesn’t mean studying botany and zoology but simply to raise awareness of local assets, our wide range of habitats, moors, woodlands, fields, open hilltop and the corresponding wide range of birds, animals & plants.
The sparsely built up edges of the village, should not be further urbanised. It is important to protect the endangered species of shy birds who are thriving and breeding in these peaceful places.
Farming and Wildlife.
The issue of balancing public access to farmland and wildlife conservation needs to be debated and guidance given to all. Access to productive farmland must go hand in hand with an understanding of how farms work. Some agreed guidelines need to be circulated and perhaps additional signs erected.
Not least of the issues needing attention is how to live with a large dog population