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Natur Cymru Natur Cymru
Issue 37

Issue 37

Winter 2010

This issue moves between two worlds - amphibians live on land and in water, shingle ridges perform an important service between land and sea, and 200 years ago the building of William Maddocks' great embankment, the Cob at Porthmadog, drastically altered the Glaslyn estuary and the wildlife that lives there. Will the Welsh Assembly Government's Natural Environment Framework move us from a world of waste and destruction to one of increased biodiversity, sustainable development and a workable strategy for coping with climate change? Let's hope so. This issue also sees our first Letters page - let us have your views on what is happening with wildlife in Wales.

Issue 36

Issue 36

Autumn 2010

This issue features more entries for our 'Inspired by Nature' writing competition – they are too good not to publish. In Spring we conducted a reader survey and it was heartening to read the responses. Many of you asked for a letters page, but for that we need letters! Have you got something to say? Write or email us with your thoughts. Two articles in this issue, on badgers and fencing in the uplands, should provide plenty of scope for discussion.

Issue 35

Issue 35

Summer 2010

Can the enthusiasm that people feel towards nature be a barometer for the health of the environment? One measure of the former has come from our Inspired by Nature writing competition, and it's a pleasure to publish the winning article in this issue. But 2010 is the International Year of Biodiversity and there is no sign that the decline in our habitats and species is going to stop soon.

Issue 34

Issue 34

Spring 2010

This is a crucial time of year for birds, whose heightened activity includes dawn choirs, territorial displays and collecting nesting material, and there is much in this issue to please bird enthusiasts. And spring in Wales wouldn't be complete without wild daffodils

Issue 33

Issue 33

Winter 2009

As world leaders meet in Copenhagen to discuss the future of climate change, how has Wales fared when tackling environmental issues? From the beginnings of organic farming and the birth of the Soil Association to a group of 'ordinary people' travelling to Brussels to discuss their concerns about climate change, Wales can hold its head high when it comes facing the issues head on.

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