Bluebells at The Knapp and Papermill © Paul Lane
Find out more about Worcestershire Wildlife Trust. This section includes who we are, our conservation work, our meeting rooms and our work with schools.
Planting plums at Tiddesley Wood © Wendy Carter
Discover more about the many ways you can support our work - from becoming a member or donating to volunteering or shopping.
Blackhouse Wood © Paul Lane
Discover more about our beautiful nature reserves or download a spotting sheet to take on your walk through our wonderful county.
Common carder bee © Rosemary Morris
Discover more about wildlife across Worcestershire and throughout the UK as well as how you can help wildlife where you live.
Wildlife-friendly garden by Paul Lane
It doesn’t matter what size your space is, there’s always room for wildflowers! Set aside an area of lawn, part of a border, or even a…
Hedges provide important shelter and protection for wildlife, particularly nesting birds and hibernating insects.
Find out how to attract birds into your garden all year round.
Use the blank canvas of your new build garden to make your new home a home for wildlife too!
A wildlife pond is one of the single best features for attracting new wildlife to the garden.
Growing vegetables is a great – and tasty – way of attracting wildlife to your garden. Learn about companion planting and how wildlife…
Build your own bat box and give a bat a safe place to roost.
Introduce more wildlife features into a small space using pots and containers
Bumble bees are important pollinating insects, but they are under threat. You can help them in your garden by planting bumble bee-…
Help hedgehogs get around by making holes and access points in fences and barriers to link up the gardens in your neighbourhood.
Instead of sending your waste to landfill, create your very own compost shelter for wildlife.
It might surprise you, but even the smallest of gardens can accommodate a tree!
Set up a ‘nectar café’ by planting flowers for pollinating insects like bees and butterflies
All animals need water to survive. By providing a water source in your garden, you can invite in a whole menagerie!
Putting out a bit of food can help see mammals like hedgehogs through colder spells.
With natural nesting sites in decline, putting a nestbox in your garden can make all the difference to your local birds.
Surfaced spaces needn't exclude wildlife! Gravel can often be the most wildlife-friendly solution for a particular area.
In the spring, birds choose the best locations to build nests, so why not offer them a safe place to settle?
If we all do our part in conserving precious water supplies, we can make a huge difference for the environment.
Plastic waste and its damaging effect on our natural world has been big news recently. Here's what you can you do about it.
Build your own bug mansion and attract a multitude of creepy crawlies to your garden.
Learn a tradition with its roots in the Iron Age and build your own mini dry stone wall to attract wildlife.
Instead of draining, make the waterlogged or boggy bits of garden work for nature, and provide a valuable habitat.
Few of us can contemplate having a wood in our back gardens, but just a few metres is enough to establish this mini-habitat!
Give amphibians and reptiles a safe place to shelter through the cold of winter by building a hibernaculum
Woody shrubs and climbers provide food for wildlife, including berries, fruits, seeds, nuts leaves and nectar-rich flowers. So why not…
Grow plants that help each other! Maximise your garden for you and for wildlife using this planting technique.
Attracting wildlife to your work will help improve their environment – and yours!
Whether feeding the birds, or sowing a wildflower patch, setting up wildlife areas in your school makes for happier, healthier and more…
Sparrow on feeder by Ben Hall/2020VISION