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Siberian winds today but the fox braved the cold to visit my snowdrops. Scroll along the bottom to see all of her when you click to enlarge. Your Snowdrops are just lovely happymarion and your fox. We have quite a lot of foxes here in Bournemouth, we often hear them outside at ni...
Woodlice only move in after something else - probably slugs - has already damaged the fruit. To try and control slugs, you could try raising the strawberries, straw underneath the fruit, or wildlife-friendly slug pellets.
Butterflies and moths can be welcome in all gardens. Check all cabbage family members for eggs or protect them with nets. more wildlife friendly gardening techniques at www.soilisalive.com
cakes for birdsWildlife friendly plants, by Monty Don.Browse plants that are attractive to wildlifeView a selection of a marginal plants
In the process of setting up a wildlife gardening business and wanting to be as eco-friendly as possible, I'm wondering if anybody has a good alternative to using plastic plant labels in the plants we sell? Aitch
Like to leave my garden wildlife friendly in winter but have a potentilla that is getting too big, would like to prune it but is it best to wait till Spring? Potentillas seen pretty tolerant, you can probably do it when it suits you.
What is the acceptable range of PH values for a wildlife pond containing frogs, newts etc? A friend of mine established a pond last year. She was told a mid-range pH was the goal - high 6s to mid 7s. Her biggest problem has been keeping the p
Hi all am a newbie here, just would like any thoughts on this i have a west facing boundry which i would like to plant up with a pleached hedge dosent have to be evergreen but would like it to be wildlife friendly as this is a big deal in my garden
in tree pits and what's added is more likely to be wildlife friendly." Indeed, he says he and many other guerrilla gardeners deliberately plant a lot of bee-friendly plants, such as the lavender field in Westminster Bridge Road, London, which before
I sincerely hope the current trend in the promotion of wildlife-friendly gardening continues apace. I am 50; I have gardened in this vein since first seeing Chris Baines' TV programme "Blue Tits And Bumblebees : The Making of a Wildlife Garden