Powys Moorland Partnership

The Powys Moorland Partnership is an ambitious and exciting 3 year collaborative project to improve large areas of moorland by:

promoting moorland biodiversity

managing heather habitats

balancing moorland recreation with natural resources and wildlife

engaging with local communities

This project is funded from the Sustainable Management Scheme under the Welsh Government’s Rural Communities Rural Development Programme

 Latest News

  • 26th February 2020
    […] Read more
  • Huw Lavin

    Better connectivity needed to help Welsh Moorlands flourish

    20th January 2020
    More joined up management of the Welsh moors creating a continuous landscape to restore habitats is the challenge of recovering bird species, says Huw Lavin, who started as an apprentice on the Powys Moorland Partnership project 3 years ago. […] Read more
  • Tweed Forum

    Powys Moorland Partnership visits the Tweed Forum

    22nd October 2019
    Working collaboratively at a landscape scale is something that the Tweed Forum – based on the Scottish borders with 20% of the land being North Northumberland England – has been doing for over 25 years. […] Read more
  • bird

    October Bird News by Nick Myhill

    8th October 2019
    The bad news is that many species are in decline here in Radnorshire, just as they are throughout Britain, as indicated in the latest ‘State of Nature’ report. But let me try and draw a few positives from my data. […] Read more
  • sustainable farming

    Sustainable farming and land consultation with farmers

    28th September 2019
    It is difficult to know how many more trees can be planted and how wildlife corridors can be improved in much of the Radnorshire uplands. […] Read more
  • Beacon Hill community

    The Beacon Hill community

    17th September 2019
    It is a way of life where time has stood still. As I rode alongside Anne who has been riding these Radnorshire hills for over 60 years, she believes very little has changed. […] Read more
“Of all the arguments considered in how to manage wildlife, perhaps the most important has to do with diversity - the variety of life about us. For full expression of its marvellous potentials, the human mind needs to grow in as varied an atmosphere as possible. Variety of all forms - not only biological, but cultural and social - is needed to stimulate our thinking and to sharpen our powers of imagination; it freshens our ability to find new solutions to old problems and leads to higher levels of creativity. Variety nurtures the mind and the spirit and is as vital to our well-being as the food we eat. In short it makes us more human.”
Gordon Haber
Biologist and conservationist

Keep in touch, get involved.

We will be putting on various events over the next 12 months. If you would like to get involved, have some ideas please contact Catherine on urmyc.sdnalroomsywop@tcatnoc

Powys Moorland Partnership