A small plantation woodland abutting four wildflower meadows.
Worcestershire Wildlife Trust owns and manages more than 75 amazing places for wildlife. You are welcome to visit most of these to immerse yourself in the beauty of nature and the wonders of Worcestershire's wildlife. Almost 30, however, are true wildlife havens (not listed on our website) and can only be visited for research purposes with special permission from the Trust. To help us look after all these fabulous places and to discover more about the wildlife that lives there, why not become a member.
Please remember that all our nature reserves are special places for wildlife. Please keep to paths and pay attention to on-site signage. Dogs are welcome on some of our nature reserves but please keep them on a lead at all times and take away any mess.
Your group is welcome to visit without a guide but to ensure you have the best visit that isn't compromised by work that's taking place, education activities or other group visits, please contact Rob (01905 754919) to book your visit. Please also consider making a donation to the Trust to help with the ongoing costs of managing our nature reserves.
Please contact us if you would like to know more about accessing our more delicate nature reserves.
Delightful untouched meadows with a springtime show of wild daffodils.
A wetland reserve with a high diversity of wildflowers, wetland birds & insects, particularly dragonflies
Designated a National Nature Reserve for the wealth of plants found in part of the unspoiled depths of Worcestershire’s countryside.
An ancient woodland that's home to the rare brown hairstreak butterfly and Bechstein's bat.
A series of rare floodplain meadows in a secluded corner of Worcestershire.
Our largest meadow reserve, being restored to its former glory.
A small wildflower meadow covered with thousands of anthills.
This important remnant marsh in the middle of Redditch consists of sedge peat, a rare habitat in the Midlands.
A small woodland in the heart of the Wyre Forest.