All over the country many of our native species are in dramatic decline. But we are working closely with our farm tenants who are restoring and enhancing natural habitats to help bring the wildlife back. And it's working. Here are some of the farms where nature is thriving.
Why does meat taste better when it comes from a nature-friendly farm? Jonty and Mel Brunyee from Gloucestershire believe that everyone benefits when farming and nature work hand-in-hand.
Paul and Madeleine Crawley in Sussex believe that encouraging banks of wildflowers brings back wildlife and benefits their animals.
Chris James is showing how 'precision farming' means fewer chemicals and more wildlife in Pembrokeshire, Wales.
By making small changes to grazing regimes, Neil and Leigh Heseltine have made a big difference to wildlife on their Yorkshire farm.
Roly and Camilla Puzey in Sussex believe that nature has a big part to play in a successful farm. And they're inviting the community to join in.
The Amiss family in Cornwall are using new grazing techniques to run their productive farm, which is also rich in wildlife.
Our tenant farmer is not using chemicals on the barley crop on this Cornwall farm. As a result wildflowers and insects are returning, along with more birds and other wildlife.
Our wildlife and the lives of future generations are at risk unless we change the way we farm our land. Peter Nixon, our former director of land, landscape and nature, explains why.
Meet the sheep working tirelessly to look after nature at the places we care for. They are grazing the land in ways that help protect wildlife and landscapes for future generations.
Mel and Jonty Brunyee, from Conygree Farm near Cheltenham, won the overall Farming for Nature award at this year's Fine Farm Produce Awards.