Tag Archives: wildlife where you live

Winter jobs for wildlife (and people!)

Here at Denmark Farm we have been busy finishing-off some winter wildlife jobs, with the help of our enthusiastic volunteers.  Before the end of March approaches, there’s still time to finish a few similar jobs in  your own garden or local patch. Aberystwyth Conservation volunteers have been stacking wood from our recently coppiced hedge – all … Continue reading Winter jobs for wildlife (and people!) »

Carving out the future for Wildlife Where you Live

Our Big Lottery funded ‘Wildlife Where You Live’ project reaches its grand finale in 2013, but there is still plenty to get involved in. Our 12 communities clocked up an impressive 25 nature activities in Autumn,  from a fungal forays and bat evenings, to nature-themed bench carving workshops at Denmark Farm. We have an exciting … Continue reading Carving out the future for Wildlife Where you Live »

‘Exemplifying Environmental Sustainability’

This week we were pleased to hear that Denmark Farm Conservation Centre has been awarded a beautiful glass engraved acorn by Environment Wales. As part of their 20th Anniversary celebrations Environment Wales have selected 20 diverse Environment Wales projects to showcase their project to past and present members of Environment Wales, fellow registered projects, key stakeholders and decision … Continue reading ‘Exemplifying Environmental Sustainability’ »

Go Nuts for Dormice in Bont

Autumn has most definitely arrived. As we light our fires and prepare for  longer evenings and chilly mornings, spare a thought for those creatures who are making their own preparations to help them survive the colder months ahead. Dormouse have been feeding through Sept and Oct to gain enough fat reserves for their winter hibernation (they … Continue reading Go Nuts for Dormice in Bont »

Tweeting and Twittering

News just in, from a breeding bird survey carried out at Denmark Farm this spring … Our surveyor, Ian Morris,  found that 199 pairs of birds are using our 40 acres to breed and he recorded a total of 45 different species.  Studies undertaken in previous years  have suggested that the number of birds here is … Continue reading Tweeting and Twittering »