Mycorrhizal networks, better known as the Wood Wide Web, have allowed scientists to understand the social networks formed by trees underground.
Mark Laird's A Natural History of English Gardening reveals gardens as arenas of debate between the natural and the domesticated.
Not many people realise how strong Buddhism is in contemporary Scotland, or that arguably the reason for this is topographic as much as spiritual.
Eventually, we will have to recognise that it is not “nature” that we need to protect, but ourselves.
When planning, it often seems one person gets their way. But there is an alternative.
Are gamekeepers killing off Britain's raptors? It's a question that gets to the heart of our right to privacy – and to roam.
Martins are in steep decline now, but once their mud-cup nests, slung under eaves, were a familiar sight across Britain.
The so-called new nature writing has become a publishing phenomenon, but how much do its authors truly care about our wild places?
Banff National Park is home to many remarkable creatures but most evenings the talk around the bar and the dinner table usually returns to bears.
BBC Radio 4 and the Natural History Museum join forces in a weekly series called Natural Histories to tell the story of 25 species that changed the world.
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