Local nature correspondent Rupert Evershed encourages those of us with an outside space to feed the birds – not just in winter months but all year round.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed records sighting of his 100th bird in this area – the yellow browed warbler.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed encourages us to be patient and let nature take its course.
As we headed from ‘free-to-roam’ summer 2020 into the second lockdown, nature correspondent Rupert Evershed asked when autumn really begins.
With more people taking country walks during the pandemic, a nationwide survey shows, not surprisingly, that interest in wildlife has increased significantly.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed describes the wide variety of creatures, sounds and images that nature offers us in the summer months.
A look back to the summer months when the Swift, master of the skies and unrivalled in its dexterity but with a song that sounds like a scream, drew the attention of nature correspondent Rupert Eversh…
Rupert Evershed discovers new visitors as migrating common scoters pass over his garden – and this is just one of many species that travel by night.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed thinks aloud about the important role of nature, especially in our mental health.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed encourages us to check out the ducks, especially when the weather is grey…
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed reminds us that scary wildlife is not just limited to Halloween.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed is on the lookout for these ‘Little Brown Jobs’ that make up much of Britain’s bird population.
Local nature expert Rupert Evershed is in search of butterflies but above all he wants to find The Purple Emperor.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed looks for timely lessons for all in Isabella Tree’s book ‘Wilding’ which describes the impact of efforts to restore nature to Knepp Farm in West Sussex.
Nature correspondent Rupert Evershed focuses on the importance of – and threat to – the insect species.
No, it’s a wren – one of the smallest British birds but also one of the noisiest, as Rupert Evershed explains.