This issue is full of accounts of what people are doing for nature, especially at a landscape scale - blanket bogs, coastal heath, wetlands, mountains and farms all feature. Plus a closer look at water voles and Bechstein's bats.
It's good to give attention to less spectacular and obvious subjects. Door snails, tree lungwort lichens, freshwater pearl mussels and tufted saxifrage all have a voice in this issue.
The best argument for conservation is that it is fun. A hay meadow in high summer, before it is cut, is a joy to the senses. It’s a sad irony that those of us who most enjoy getting out and seeing nature are also those most likely to be aware of the environmental cost of too much travel. This edition takes a long look at those joys and responsibilities.
You are never any distance from wildlife in Wales; if close contact with nature makes your pulse beats a little faster, then this is a great place to be.
Winter and spring are exciting seasons for the birdwatcher, and birds feature prominently in this issue.
Renewable energy from biomass crops, what to do with all that waste slate and some surprising news about the Welsh sea trout (sewin) - all is revealed...
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