FSC Guide to British Mammal Tracks and Signs.
Many British mammals are shy or nocturnal, which makes them difficult to see. This guide, produced in partnership with the Mammal Society, shows how field evidence like tracks, droppings, burrows, nests and feeding signs can be used to identify species.
This chart is part of the FSC's range of fold-out charts, designed to help users identify of a wide range of plants and animals. Each chart is laminated to make it splashproof and robust for use outdoors. Clear colour illustrations and text by experts in the subject make these valuable resources for all age groups.
The paper used for the fold-out chart range contains 50% recycled material from post-consumer waste and 50% pulp from well-managed forests.
A national wildlife charity committed to conserving amphibians and reptiles and saving the disappearing habitats on which they depend. ARC's vision sees amphibians and reptiles thriving in their natural habitats, and a society inspired and committed to their conservation.Visit the Amphibian and Reptile Conservation Trust Website
Amphibian and Reptile Groups of UK (ARG UK) is a charitable organisation that aims to promote the conservation of our native amphibian and reptiles and their environment by supporting a network of independent volunteer Amphibian and Reptile Groups (ARGs). There are over 45 county-based groups based in England, Scotland, Wales, the Channel Isles and we also link with the Herpetological Society of Ireland.Visit the Amphibian and Reptile Groups of the UK Website
Badger Trust brings together individuals and groups from across the UK to promote the study, conservation and protection of badgers, their setts and natural habitats. Together, we seek to encourage tolerance and appreciation of badgers by offering information, advice and guidance to all.Visit the Badger Trust Website
Buglife is the only organisation in Europe devoted to the conservation of all invertebrates.Visit the Buglife Website
The Bumblebee Conservation Trust is a UK based charity that was established because of serious concerns about the ‘plight of the bumblebee’. In the last 80 years bumblebee populations have crashed and two species have become extinct in the UK. Since its launch in 2006, BBCT has developed a strong track record of habitat delivery, awareness raising and public engagement. Furthermore the Trusts’ BeeWalk scheme is the UK’s only abundance-recording scheme for bees.Visit the Bumblebee Conservation Trust Website
Freshwater Habitats Trust’s aim is to protect freshwater life for everyone to enjoy. They deliver their conservation aims through their expert staff and their conservation, community, research and policy work.Visit the Freshwater Habitats Trust Website
The International Otter Survival Fund (IOSF) is one of the world's leading otter charities. In the UK IOSF is the only charity solely dedicated to the conservation, protection and care of otters based on over 20 years of scientific research in the UK and around the world. Through education, research, influencing policy and partner working the IOSF is making progress but there is still much to be done here in the UK and other countries where otters are at risk.Visit the International Otter Survival Foundation Website
Vale Wildlife Hospital & Rehabilitation Centre is based in Tewkesbury, Gloucestershire, and relies on public donations to fund it's wildlife care and rehabilitation work.Visit the Vale Wildlife Hospital Website
The Senior Staffy Club rescues and rehomes Staffordshire Bull Terriers and Staffy Cross dogs 7yrs plus.Visit the Senior Staffy Club Website
The UK Wild Otter Trust was formed in 2012 and our core aims are to promote responsible Otter watching - Promote the educational requirements regarding the conservation of all Otter species and to assist with the successful rehabilitation of Otters when and where necessary. We are very well placed to be able to monitor the current changes of how Otters are perceived by Anglers and public alike and we are keen to take education of this species into Schools to benefit the younger generation. We are currently midway with a study of a local river that was made famous by Tarka The Otter and are gathering survey information that can be used to compare the Otter populations growth in this area.Visit the UK Wild Otter Trust Website