See how Sheffield & Rotherham Wildlife Trust is working hard to protect our native bluebells.
The Sheffield State of Nature 2018 report is now available.
May is a great time for getting outside, as everything is growing, blooming, flying and breeding.
Once April arrives, you’re in no doubt that spring is here. The days are getting noticeably longer, the startling green of new growth is all around on trees and hedgerows, and wildlife is definitely stirring.
Local residents, volunteers, schools, charities and other organisations will be out in force on Tuesday 27th March, clearing up the streets and green spaces of Eastwood Village in Rotherham.
Even if a few cold snaps turn up, March really feels like spring.
Following an agreement between the Save Nether Edge Trees group and Sheffield City Council, Sheffield & Rotherham Wildlife Trust will assist the Council with the translocation of White-letter Hairstreak butterfly eggs from the pruned branches
A Sheffield resident and elm enthusiast has teamed up with Sheffield & Rotherham Wildlife Trust to kick-start an exciting initiative to trial disease-resistant elm trees at the Trust’s Greno Woods nature reserve.
Despite considerable efforts by Sheffield & Rotherham Wildlife Trust and many other interested parties to seek a more sympathetic approach to the management of the Chelsea Road elm tree, Sheffield City Council plans to carry out pruning next week.
February can sometimes be the harshest winter month, but nonetheless you can still spot a few signs of spring starting to appear.