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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 £33 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 £26 per year
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Liverpool University Press

One of Liverpool University Press’ modern specialities is distribution atlases to breeding birds in many parts of Britain.

Atlases to breeding birds in Cheshire, the Cotswolds, Derbyshire, Gloucestershire, Herefordshire, Shropshire, the Isle of Man, the Cotswolds and North Wales are among Liverpool University Press’ output.

The atlases identify all birds recorded breeding in the areas covered, their distribution, and some of the conservation problems Britain’s birds face. The atlases are as essential aid for ornithologists, whether researchers or enthusiastic birders.

Liverpool University Press, founded in 1899, is the third oldest university press in England. Among its other titles is artist Jyll Bradley’s Mr Roscoe’s Garden, which tells the sorry story of the Liverpool Botanic Collection.

Founded in 1802, it rapidly became one of the greatest botanic gardens of its day, filled with rare and strange plants arriving at the city’s port - by the mid-Twentieth Century it had a spectacular collection of orchids. But the collection was moved several times, damaged by wartime bombs, and finally closed to the public during Liverpool’s strife-torn 1980s.