ISABEL MARANT Etoile Mohair Wool Blend Brown CARDIGAN Sz 2
HWR MONOGRAM Anthropologie Button Jar Cardigan Sweater Knit Top L RARE FIND

FRAPBOIS Sweaters 865329 Green 2 noiqrl21218-Jumpers & Cardigans

A new and improved 'British Butterflies' website now in development and will be launched early in the new year.
You can still Vince Anthropologie Wool Long Coat Alpaca Size XS Xtra Small Herringbone.

We expect to launch the new website in...

KIKIT Maurice Sasson Retro Multi Hooded Pom Pom Sweater M Medium VINTAGE
FRAPBOIS Sweaters 631299 WhitexMulticolor 1

Days  -  Hours  -  Minutes  -  Seconds


While you wait for the launch of our new website, you can still get your hands on some fantastic butterfly ID charts, butterfly books and more in our NOBLE Sweaters 489887 Grey.

NWT Handknits by Storybook Knits Womens 1X Sweater Cardigan Flowers HSN

60% of children in the UK have never seen a Peacock butterfly*.

78% of parents are concerned that children don’t spend enough time interacting with nature and wildlife*.

*YouGov online survey 16th - 20th October 2015 commissioned by Missoni For Target Chevron Long Open Front Cardigan Sweater Duster Small.

The Gatekeeper has experienced a
44% decline in abundance over the last decade**.

The Wall, once a common farmland butterfly across southern Britain, has suffered a 36% fall in occurrence and 25% drop in abundance since 2005**.

**Fox, R., et al. (2015). The State of the UK’s Butterflies 2015. Butterfly Conservation and the AIDA BARNI Cashmere Ribbed Caedingan Sweater, M, Wareham, Dorset.

Butterflies are the equivalent of the 'canary in a coal mine'. They provide us with a measure of the health of our natural environment. Their presence or absence is closely linked to the activities of people and the impact humans have on the natural world.

Frogbox Princess Goes Hollywood Ladies Knit Cardigan 36 Merino Np 189Boden 100% Cashmere Crop Cardigan Size 12 RRP Mint Cropped Crew Womens MLayered Look °° tunika-pulli Jersey Wavy Seams Carmen Collar°Green-Beige° XL,

The destruction and deterioration of habitats as a result of land-use change (e.g. intensification of agriculture, use of pesticides and herbicides, loss of countryside due to relentless building of new houses and industrial estates, changes in woodland management, land drainage and river dredging) are considered to be the prime cause of long-term decline of butterflies and other wildlife right across the UK.