Welcome to NWT Roydon Common Photo: Elizabeth Dack
Welcome to NWT Roydon Common Photo: Elizabeth Dack Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future The Norfolk Wildlife Trust Photo: Richard Osbourne Photo: Richard Osbourne We protect more than 50 places in Norfolk for wildlife and people. Photo: Richard Osbourne
Photo: Tasha North Photo: Ray Jones Photo: Russell Baylin Photo: Wildstock Photo: Nick Carter Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future We also help to make gardens, parks, schools, churchyards, roadsides and other areas more wildlifefriendly so that nature reserves are joined up. We call this a Living Landscape. Photo: Richard Burkmarr Photo: Tony Leach
Photo: Richard Burkmarr Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future These are words we might use during your visit. Can you work out what they are? 1) A place where plants and animals can live H AB I T AT 2) An exact type of animal S PE C I E S 3) An area which is protected for wildlife
N A T URE 4) Something plants and animals do over time so that they can live in their habitat ADAPT 5) The number of different plant and animal species in an area BI O D IV E R S I T Y 6) A person who looks after a nature reserve W ARDEN RE SE RV E
Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future Photo: Elizabeth Dack After your visit, youll know more about different habitats and what lives in them. Photo: Terry Postle Well find plenty of plants and animals too, but its important to remember that theyre all wild so what well see is a mystery! Photo: Peter Mallet Well explore what makes NWT Roydon Common special for
wildlife, and learn how the habitats are managed for the different animals and plants. Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future Heathland and mire Photo: Peter Dent Photo: David North Photo: Andrew Ramsey Photo: Karl Charters Photo: Ian Saggers Photo: Peter Mallet Woodland
Photo: David Thacker Photo: Robert Williamson Photo: Alan Pricek Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future Photo: Elizabeth Dack Grassland Photo: Graham Hope Photo: Elizabeth Dack Photo: Angela Broadberry
Photo: David Philips Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future What to wear and bring Hot and sunny weather Whatever the weather Waterproof jacket Sun hat Cold weather Scarf Sun
cream Insect repellent or long trousers and sleeves Waterproof trousers, quick drying trousers or spare clothes Warm hat A re-sealable drink Welly boots or shoes you can get dirty
Gloves NOT YOUR BEST SHOES! Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future Low Impact Lunch Challenge A low impact lunch is one that doesnt damage the environment much. Compare the two lunches below, work out which is better and why Follow our tips to see if you can make your lunch box like the low impact one. Please take all rubbish home, as there are no bins on site. Ask whoever does the shopping to
buy in bulk rather than buying lots of individual bags. This one has less packaging, which means less rubbish. Use reusable bottles. Try to eat food which has not travelled too far. Use reusable boxes. Take apple cores and orange peel home to compost. Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future What would you like to find out about Roydon Commons wildlife?
Photo: Elizabeth Dack Can you each come up with 2 questions? Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future Photo: Richard Osbourne See you soon! Saving Norfolks Wildlife for the Future
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