- British Wildlife
- The Magazine
A conservation trust says a giant beetle found by an amateur naturalist may be first of its kind to be seen in Britain.
Concerns for Lundy's recovering seabird populations caused by wind farm plans
The "mysterious" Orkney vole is likely to have originated from Belgium 5,100 years ago, researchers say.
A deadly skin-eating fungus is threatening the fire salamander population in the Netherlands.
Cumbria's pearl mussels, one of Europe's largest mussel populations, risk being wiped out because of demand on the natural water supply.
Researchers say that the way whales cope with exposure to ultra violet light could help develop new anti-ageing treatments.
Vets have used the ancient Asian practice of acupuncture to help the back problems of Bino the albino alligator at Sao Paulo Aquarium in Brazil.
A thresher shark is photographed leaping out of the water off the coast of Pembrokeshire.
A badger cull in parts of the west of England is under way, the National Farmers' Union president confirms.
Sea otters re-colonising estuaries on the central Californian coast have improved the health of seagrass, new research has found.
Coastal species such as puffins and little terns could be "seriously affected" by climate change, the National Trust says.
Test your knowledge of the flying mammals
Snails move more rapidly than previously thought and are responsible for spreading a fatal dog parasite, say scientists.
Wolves howl more when a close companion or high-ranking group member is taken away, scientists find.
Endangered condors have been released back into the wild high up in Chile's Andes.
Winning images from the British Ecological Society's annual competition
Dr Sarah Perkins from Project Splatter at Cardiff University explains how birds are able to judge the speed limit of a road.
A caterpillar that wraps itself in a leaf uses the sun to navigate as it jumps across the forest floor, according to scientists.
The million ponds project is launched in an attempt to reverse the decline in freshwater habitats.