- © Miles King and www.anewnatureblog.wordpress.com (2013). Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author is strictly prohibited. Excerpts and links may be used, provided that full and clear credit is given to Miles King and www.anewnatureblog.wordpress.com with appropriate and specific direction to the original content.
- Follow a new nature blog on WordPress.com
Miles King on A Green Future: 25 year plan l… Roger Cartwright on A Green Future: 25 year plan l… Miles King on Election Blog 2: Floods and… Aljos Farjon on Election Blog 2: Floods and… Miles King on 2019…what a year.
Category Archives: Mesolithic
Einkorn – the first wheat Some of you may know that I co-authored a book called “Arable Plants – a field guide” about 12 years ago (still available from all good internet book outlets, and possibly some bookshops too: … Continue reading
This blog appeared on yesterday’s Woodland Trust blog , but I thought I would recycle it today. A new approach to Forest “Management” The Holocene Forest (which existed from around 10000 years before present to 7000 bp ) was a … Continue reading
Here’s the piece Mark Avery published on his blog this morning. It encompasses some of the thinking I’ve been doing in preparation for this evening’s debate. Let me know what you think. Can Do We are living in the age … Continue reading
the challenge of maintaining Saum I just read an excellent review of Feral on the blog of Green Alliance Director Matthew Spencer. It arrived, in timely fashion on the same day as George published his challenge to British Conservation in … Continue reading
The Feral Shore I have promised myself, and some of you, that I would write a review of Feral by George Monbiot. I enjoyed the book, at least in parts. Although I will try and refrain from Ad hominem criticism … Continue reading
my first cartoon ever! and possibly my last. I haven’t posted much this week as work and personal life have intervened. But I have been doing a lot of thinking. I’m still struggling with the idea of Self-willed Land. I … Continue reading