In light of the coronavirus outbreak, maintaining a connection with the natural world is more important than ever to ensure we're taking good care of our health and wellbeing.
We know that just a bit of time every day spent in nature can help relieve stress and improve mental wellbeing, but it can be difficult to know how to do this safely in the current climate. If one of our reserves is close enough for you to walk to, you may choose to visit - just always make sure you follow Government guidance on social distancing and be aware that these could be busier at this time.
There are plenty of ways to stay active and connected to nature without visiting a reserve.
This can be as simple as walking a few circles around your own back garden, taking in the daily changes, or you may want to use the time to learn a new skill such as outdoor yoga or wildlife gardening.
Our social media channels are full of daily inspiration helping to keep us all connected to the natural world whilst our movement is restricted. Photos of our new baby lambs at Lilbourne Meadows and Totternhoe have kept us smiling all week. Guaranteed positivity.
Follow our brilliant Communites and Wildlife team as they keep us connected to the wild world at home with how-to videos. From how to identify a great tit's song to following a bud burst to building a bird feeder, there are loads of ideas you can join in with.
# Wildlife from Home
Learn to ID all the wonderful creatures who share your garden through our new challenge - and your sightings might even help official county records. The perfect activity for a 'working from home' tea break or to inspire regular fresh air breaks.
Delve into the fascinating world of freshwater invertebrates with Communities and Wildlife Officer Rebecca Neal
Happy Hog-manay! - Harry Hog's blog
Trust Promoter Harry Hog has been exploring our reserves this winter - and helping wildlife on his own doorstep, too.
Wildlife From Home: Winter Food
On walks this winter, keep an eye out for berries, fruit and flowers advises Sian Williams, Senior Research and Monitoring Officer
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