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As busy as this world seems, there is more of nothing in it than we usually care to notice.
Though I used to wrench "self-seeding" plants out of my garden, I am learning to see them in a new light
Eimear Burke on the newfound popularity of Druidry’s diverse, nature-based spirituality.
Have we really stooped so low that laughing at the animals we’ve driven to near-extinction is justifiable entertainment?
The British-Bangladeshi teen on youth activists, COP26 and the battle for a more inclusive vision of nature.
Recorded on location at the RSPB Strumpshaw Fen, the programme is peppered with birdsong and the buzz of grasshoppers, giving it a lively, absorbing feel.
There are more bees in the garden than I have ever seen before, more butterflies, more moths, more everything.
Perhaps a kind of delirious celebration will unfold too among the plants, which have had as strange and reluctant a spring as many of us.
Two new books show how human agency is eroding the basic fabric of European wildlife.
This butchery is perpetrated because the animals are thought to carry a viral disease – but there is no hard evidence to support this theory.
If I have learnt anything in 40 years of writing about horticulture, it's that “perfect” produce is a meaningless ideal that benefits no one.