The Herefordshire Community Commons Project was run by Herefordshire Wildlife Trust from 2005 until 2010. The project worked with local landowners, commoners and stakeholders to increase both their awareness of wildlife on commons and their involvement in its conservation.
The ‘Learning Environments in Marine, Urban and Rural areas’ (LEMUR) project was an accredited training scheme that offered a fast track route to developing the necessary skills and competency required to gain a professional post in nature conservation. The ‘on the job’ placements and training reflected either a marine, urban or rural aspect of nature conservation.
The Herefordshire Parklands Project aimed to build up a picture of the current condition of the county's parklands, looking specifically at the ecological, historical and archaeological features which still exist.
The Ponds & Newts Heritage Network Project aimed to promote and map local ponds, as well as encouraging people to discover and report wildlife in ponds they investigated.
This project originated as an idea from Ross-on-Wye’s residents, who were keen to develop a wildlife walk around their town and improve the wildlife value of some of its urban green spaces.
What's That Snake was a collaborative project between Herefordshire Wildlife Trust and the Herefordshire Amphibian and Reptile Team (HART), which ran for 2 years. It provided the public with an exciting opportunity to learn about and observe Herefordshire's reptiles.
This project was our first Living Landscape project - combining landscape-scale conservation through partnership working with socio-economic needs of the communities.
The aim of this project was to restore 5 ponds and encourage landowners to create or restore their own ponds.
This initiative was to help Herefordshire’s bed and breakfast businesses to be more environmentally friendly and to do their bit for wildlife
The Go Toads project ran in 2016, helping toads across the road in Bodenham. Patrols continue to run each spring as a legacy of this project.