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Most of us know that our wildlife is under pressure from modern-day development. The UK government and EU have begun to tackle the threats to our wildlife and countryside with new legislation, such as the Marine Bill, but can the rest of us do anything to help?
During the last two decades, a network of
biological recordscentres has gradually spread across the country.With one record centre per county,
their aim is to collect and store information on local wildlife and habitats. The status of the local wildlife and any changes in populations can then be determined and the information used by decision-makers and other people with an interest. The information is readily available to local authorities, planners, conservation organisations, academics, local naturalists and the general public.
In order to provide up-to-date information, each record centre needs a constant stream of wildlife information going in. Simply put, how can a species be protected if they don't know where it is or if it is in decline?

This is where we can all help by taking note of the wildlife we see, either out on the coast or in the countryside or simply in and around our gardens. All records of wildlife will be welcomed by record centres, not just those of rare and threatened species. Showing the health of different habitats and changes in populations is important for focusing conservation efforts.


But whatis biological record Biasically,?it consists if the four 'w's: who, what, where and when.Who - the person who made the observation,preferably with contact details in case further information isneeded.
What - the bird,plant or animal thatwas seen with asmuch detail aspossible, e.g. 'a thrush' is acceptable but 'a song thrushnesting in a hedge' is better
When - the exact date if possible but it can be as vague as
month, season or year.
Where - the location of the species. The address and
postcode if it was in a garden or the nearest location if not,
i.e. the name of a road, beach or park.
KMBRC would like records of all wildlife in Kent but the centre appreciates that it's not always practical to make a note of everything you see (just think about how many birds you see in a week). So to keep it simple, you could limit the records to summer visitors at your local beach or in your garden or just to sightings that particularly interest you.
KMBRC are also encouraging entries on their
database - see
the back page of
this bulletin for
information. If
you would like
to find out more
about biological recording and help to protect Kent's
wildlife, contact the Records Centre on 01622 685646 or or visit the KMBRC website at
The Kent & Medway Biological Records Centre (KMBRC), at Tyland Barn near Maidstone, is rapidly building up a database for Kent's wildlife and habitats. Everyone in the county can now help tosafeguard local wildlife simply by passing on any biological records to
// you would like your organisation featured in Member Focus, please contact the Kent Coastal Officer.



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