Join us for a two-day online forum across 24 and 25 June, as we bring together researchers, businesses, NGOs, the public sector, community groups and individuals to tackle global and local challenges around the climate emergency.

Hear from inspirational speakers, network, participate, spark ideas and find opportunities to collaborate.

The event is free, but registration is required to attend any part of the two-day programmebe it one session, half a day, day 1 or 2 only, or the full two days!

https://www.plymouth.ac.uk/research/institutes/sustainable-earth/se21

Social Media:

Twitter: https://twitter.com/PlymEarth (3k)

YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/ISSRPlymUni 

Last year, I could not ride a bike. This year I am riding 5 miles in memory of Paul who died of bowel cancer in January 2021. Even though he is no longer with us, Paul has helped me to get closer to the person who I want to be.

Ecology sees our world as an ever-changing web of energy and matter. Patterns appear and disappear. Life grows and dies. We look at our world through lenses, each lens illuminates an aspect of the whole. These notes, inspired by the I Ching, look at a selection of contrasting ideas which can help us to act mindfully in our world.

Ecology sees our world as an ever-changing web of energy and matter. Patterns appear and disappear. Life grows and dies. We look at our world through lenses, each lens illuminates an aspect of the whole. These notes, inspired by the I Ching, look at a selection of contrasting ideas which can help us to act mindfully in our world.

Ecology sees our world as an ever-changing web of energy and matter. Patterns appear and disappear. Life grows and dies. We look at our world through the lenses, each lens illuminates an aspect of the whole. These notes, inspired by the I Ching, look at a selection of contrasting ideas which can help us to act mindfully in our world.

Ecology sees our world as an ever-changing web of energy and matter. Patterns appear and disappear. Life grows and dies. We look at our world through the lenses, each lens illuminates an aspect of the whole. These notes, inspired by the I Ching, look at a selection of contrasting ideas which can help us to act mindfully in our world.

With the 2021 census just completed, lets look at how Hartland appeared in previous censuses. The FreeCEN website gives free access to 1841, 1851, 1861 and 1891 censuses of Hartland. White's Devonshire Directory from 1850 can fill in some gaps. How would your life look to future historians, if they could only read a few lines every 10 years?

Three traces of past lives, 

  • Mary Cann, Draper and Grocer
  • Ann Avery, Farmer
  • John Snow, Blacksmith

Are you worried about climate change? Do you live in Torridge? Here are some ways to take climate action in Torridge.

Take action in how you shop. Take action in how you travel. Take action by joining groups. Take action by supporting each other. Take action in non-violent protest.

State of the UK’s Woods and Trees 2021 is the first report of its kind laying out the facts and trends on the current state of the UK's native woods and trees.

At a time when the demand for new woods and trees is escalating, our existing woods and trees are facing great pressure.

A good understanding of their current state will enable us all to realise their vital role in tackling climate change, improving our wellbeing, and recovering nature.

https://www.woodlandtrust.org.uk/state-of-uk-woods-and-trees/ 

Social Media:

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thewoodlandtrust (460k)

Twitter: https://twitter.com/woodlandtrust (232k)

Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/woodlandtrust/ (260k)

YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/woodlandtrust (10.9k)

LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/the-woodland-trust/

This Natural England Research Report reviews the scientific evidence base relating to carbon storage and sequestration by semi-natural habitats, in relation to their condition and/or management.

In this report, we review the scientific evidence base relating to carbon storage and sequestration by semi-natural habitats, in relation to their condition and/or management. This new report updates and expands previous work by Natural England on ‘Carbon storage by habitat’ published in 2012. We cover terrestrial, coastal and marine habitats, and the freshwater systems that connect them, in order to quantify their relative benefits for carbon management.

https://naturalengland.blog.gov.uk/2021/04/20/natural-england-publishes-major-new-report-on-carbon-storage-and-sequestration-by-habitat/ 

R Gregg, J. L. Elias, I Alonso, I.E. Crosher and P Muto and M.D. Morecroft (2021) Carbon storage and sequestration by habitat: a review of the evidence (second edition) Natural England Research Report NERR094. Natural England, York. 

http://publications.naturalengland.org.uk/publication/5419124441481216 

Social Media:

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/naturalengland/videos/133725695430795 

Twitter: https://twitter.com/NaturalEngland/status/1385144741331755014 

Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/p/CN4lwsfn1C_/ 

LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/feed/update/urn:li:activity:6790910686999416833/ 

With the 2021 census just completed, lets look at how Holsworthy appeared in previous censuses. The FreeCEN website gives free access to 1841, 1861 and 1891 censuses of Holsworthy. White's Devonshire Directory from 1850 can fill in some gaps. How would your life look to future historians, if they could only read a few lines every 10 years?

Three traces of past lives, 

  • Jane Meyrick, of independent means
  • John Gimblett, Blacksmith
  • George Downe, Saddler

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