Seasonal Update

August sunrise

Seasonal Update (August 2020)

A recap of August's weather, conservation and science news, plus new research on artificial light on hedgehog behaviour and deer response to trailcameras.

Dawn at Lepe Beach

Seasonal Update - July 2020

A recap of June's weather, conservation and science news, plus new research on how wolves influence forest regeneration and changes city living is causing in foxes.

Dry cracked earth

Seasonal Update - June 2020

A brief recap on May's weather, conservation and science news, plus new research on vampire bees that bite flowers and how traffic noise affects bats.

Lake District sunshine

Seasonal Update - May 2020

A quick weather update, conservation and science news, plus new research on rhinos eavesdropping on oxpeckers and wolf impact on roe deer.

Gulls in a flooded field

Seasonal Update - March 2020

The usual seasonal round up, plus new research on dispersal in Sika deer and where hedgehogs are most susceptible to traffic.

Greylag geese

Seasonal Update - February 2020

The usual seasonal round up, plus new research on how zoos can increase public engagement with wildlife and why you should leave the mower in the shed.

Winter sunrise through beech branches

Seasonal Update - January 2020

The usual seasonal round up, plus new research on how noise pollution affects robin territoriality & the impact of tourism on white shark diet.

Frosted bramble leaf

Seasonal Update - December 2019

The usual seasonal round up, plus wildlife news & new research on how human voices reduce predator activity & culling badgers disrupts their behaviour.

Autumnal beech leaves

Seasonal Update - November 2019

A look at medium-range weather models for winter & sage advice from David Attenborough, plus new research on tool use in pigs & squirrels eavesdropping on birds.

Misty New Forest dawn

Seasonal Update - October 2019

A look at hurricane Dorian last month, plus new research on how bees pickup pesticides from weeds and whether staring down seagulls can save your chips.