Glaslyn Nature Reserve in August
We are Montgomeryshire’s leading wildlife conservation charity. Working in partnership with 45 other Wildlife Trusts across the UK, we aim to create an environment rich in wildlife for everyone.
Nora, Dyfi female osprey defending her nest from intruding osprey © MWT/Emyr Evans
Montgomeryshire Wildlife Trust has been working to protect the wildlife and wild places where you live for over 30 years.
Volunteers at Llanymynech Rocks © MWT
Montgomeryshire’s wildlife needs our help – and we can’t do it without you!
Pearl-bordered Fritillary butterfly in close up © MWT/Tammy Stretton
Montgomeryshire’s varied landscape still holds a wide range of habitats supporting a great diversity of species. Discover more here!...
Cottongrass flowering at Glaslyn Nature Reserve in June
Discover more about our 18 nature reserves, across Montgomeryshire
Hazel Dormouse in hand © MWT/Tammy Stretton
We are pleased to announce that the majority of our nature reserves will re-open to visitors from Monday 6th July 2020 (Cwm y Wydden, Coed Pendugwm, Cors Dyfi and Morfa Dyfi will remain closed). Our Reserves Officer, Rob Haigh, has been busy checking all the reserves and prioritising essential work for wildlife and visitor access. There is much still to do but the reserves are looking in good condition and we hope you will enjoy getting back out to them over the coming weeks. Some restrictions may still apply on some sites – please see the relevant reserve page before your visit. We also ask that visitors adhere to social distancing guidance at all times.
Unfortunately, we have had several instances of vandalism, theft and anti-social behaviour on the reserves during lockdown. With many of our staff still furloughed and our volunteers not yet able to return to the work parties, we would ask for your help in reporting anything you see on the reserves that you think we should be made aware of. And, of course, any exciting wildlife records too!
Wetland wildlife haven, home to the Dyfi Ospreys
A mixed woodland bursting with wildlife
Wildlife service station
From sewage treatment to bird paradise