To see accurate pricing, please choose your delivery country.
 
 
United States
£ GBP
Newsletter Google 4.8 Stars
We're still open for business - read our Brexit and Covid-19 statements

British Wildlife

8 issues per year 84 pages per issue Subscription only

British Wildlife is the leading natural history magazine in the UK, providing essential reading for both enthusiast and professional naturalists and wildlife conservationists. Published eight times a year, British Wildlife bridges the gap between popular writing and scientific literature through a combination of long-form articles, regular columns and reports, book reviews and letters.

Subscriptions from £40 per year

Conservation Land Management

4 issues per year 44 pages per issue Subscription only

Conservation Land Management (CLM) is a quarterly magazine that is widely regarded as essential reading for all who are involved in land management for nature conservation, across the British Isles. CLM includes long-form articles, events listings, publication reviews, new product information and updates, reports of conferences and letters.

Subscriptions from £18 per year
< Back

This Week in Biodiversity News – 6th July 2021

Bruce Robinson
Bruce Robinson

A new report by the RSPB has shown how nature restoration could create £6.4 billion a year in benefits to the UK. With over half of UK species in decline, the charity has highlighted the importance of nature investment, describing it as “one of our greatest weapons against climate change”.

Scientists have long known that not all fish are cold-blooded, yet the advantages of being warm-blooded have remained unclear. New research led by an international team of marine biologists has revealed that warm-blooded fish are able to swim 1.6 times faster than cold-blooded fish and, despite what has previously been suggested, may not be as resilient to changing ocean temperatures.

An Australian rodent thought to be extinct has been found alive on a desert island. Genetic analysis of museum specimens has revealed that the Gould’s field mouse, a small rodent last seen in 1857, is genetically identical to the djoongari (also called the Shark Bay mouse), which currently inhabits three islands in Shark Bay, Western Australia.