December 22 2014 Latest news:
Conservation work by farmers and landowners has been praised after stone-curlews in The Brecks enjoyed their best breeding season since 2011.
Conservation bodies have come together to issue a final appeal to the Environment Agency (EA) to safeguard the future of a Broads wildlife haven.
Numbers for one of Norfolk’s rarest birds have started to bounce back, according to wildlife experts.
Farmers who rely on abstracted water to grow irrigated crops near Catfield Fen are being placed in an almost impossible situation by the licence renewal process, the NFU has claimed.
A national initiative has been launched in East Anglia to record and study the farmland birds which rely on the biodiversity of Britain’s agricultural landscapes.
A gaggle of geese which has caused alarm in Diss is to be moved, councillors have decided.
An amateur photographer from West Norfolk has five images on the shortlist for a national award - and two of them were snapped in this area.
A 90 -year-old war veteran from West Norfolk who has dedicated his last 49 years to conservation and protecting wildlife has been given an award by the Prime Minister.
Wildlife reserves in East Anglia are celebrating record numbers of lapwings this year, following a successful breeding season for the threatened waders.
Visitors and residents have described the “absolutely amazing” sight of whales off the Lowestoft coastline – but it is not known if they are the same ones later spotted further south around Essex.
Wildlife campaigners were yesterday celebrating a landmark step in their fight to protect rare species at a Broads beauty spot which they claim is being destroyed through the loss of ground water.
A wildlife charity has warned that the UK’s largest colony of the rare fen orchid could be under threat because its Catfield Fen habitat is drying and becoming more acid.
As winter nights draw in, they’ve been missing their distinctive sound track. For the cry of Heaven’s hound has been absent from our skies.
Whale watchers are expected to turn out in force at Walcott tomorrow after a humpback was repeatedly spotted off the north Norfolk coast.
A former north Norfolk gamekeeper has been given a suspended prison sentence for seven wildlife offences.
A wake-up call has been given to East Anglian estates after a former north Norfolk gamekeeper was given a suspended jail sentence for poisoning birds of prey.
The RSPB has challenged the shooting community to take action against the unlawful killing of wild birds.
An ornithological trust team behind an invaluable piece of research on bird life in the UK have scooped a prestigious prize.
To landowner Tim Harris and his wife Geli it has been a frustrating battle with officialdom to save what the Environment Agency (EA) describes as “the finest unpolluted valley fen in western Europe”.
A continued, drastic decline in farmland bird numbers has prompted the RSPB to demand that future government subsidies are targeted towards effective wildlife-friendly agricultural schemes.
A humpback whale has been reported off the Suffolk coast – almost a year after the county’s first ever recorded sighting caused a stir among wildlife enthusiasts.
The wildlife residing around Diss Mere has long been an attraction for families with children who visit to feed the ducks and birds and relax in the tranquil setting.
Norfolk communities which were battered by floods almost a year ago are set to share £250,000 to help repair the damage caused by the tidal surge.
A retired gamekeeper who had a “poisoner’s kit” in an outbuilding has been found guilty of killing 11 birds of prey on a game shooting estate in Norfolk.
Fears have been raised that farmers and wildlife could both lose out as a result of the new CAP (Common Agricultural Policy) regime that comes into force next year.
Urgent repair work has started at the RSPB’s flagship Titchwell Marsh nature reserve in West Norfolk to protect it against future floods.
A construction materials firm is showing how industry can help wildlife with a pioneering project at its Norfolk quarry.
It is surely a wonder of nature that Britain’s rarest seabird faithfully returns to the Norfolk coast each spring after a hazardous 3,000-mile migration route from West Africa, crossing the stormy waters of the Bay of Biscay en route.
The future of an iconic Norfolk pub is up in the air after it was put up for sale by the owner.
Bird fanatics have voiced their pleas in a hope to find Mongatu Harrier, Missing Mo.