Badger culling has been rolled out to more parts of England in a bid to tackle TB in cattle, the Government has confirmed.Read the full story ›
A transformation from gravel pits to grebe habitat, a quarry in Cambridgeshire that's slowly being turned into Britain's biggest reed bed.Read the full story ›
Two girls have been rescued after becoming stuck waist deep in mud in Essex.Read the full story ›
For the first time in five decades, rushes from Suffolk are being harvested to produce traditional products like carpets and baskets.Read the full story ›
Video report by ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes.
A Cambridgeshire farmer is leading the way in a form of land use known as "agro-forestry" - where crops and trees are grown in the same field.
Stephen Briggs has grown rows of apple trees in his other crops, like oats and wheat, which means he gets two different harvests to sell.
The trees help to stop soil erosion - which is a big problem in the Fenland fields.
The past few decades has seen the number of butterflies in the countryside fall - due to a loss of their natural habitats.
But now one council is helping to boost the butterfly population and other pollinating insects by creating a series of wildflower meadows.
Watchreporter Stuart Leithes report below.
Wildflowers and nettles are helping boost butterfly numbers in Cambridge.
The council say it is down to a trial of annual meadows in public open spaces including in Jesus Green.
They were created this year using a mix of seeds.
Hunstanton Sea Life Sanctuary have launched a campaign to make The Wash Approach a special conservation zone.
They say the area of sandbanks, gravel and worm reefs provide a rich feeding ground for a huge variety of animals and sealife including seals and porpoises.
They're asking visitors to sign postcards backing their calls for the protected status.
"If successful it would be strong reassurance that the environment we are returning all those seals to is secure for the foreseeable future, and a safe healthy habitat both for them and the diverse other marine life it supports."
Hundreds of birdwatchers have flocked to Minsmere in Suffolk to see a Purple Swamp Hen - never seen in the UK beforeRead the full story ›
An organic farming group based in Peterborough are warning of the impact of supermarkets wasting food.
Riverford have bought six tonnes of lemons that were deemed unsuitable due to their appearance.
Around a third of the food we produce worldwide ends up in the bin.
Our customers love knowing exactly where the food on their plate has come from- we can tell them who grew it, how they grew it, and when it was picked.
This connection means they enjoy getting unusual shaped veg that has been grown for flavour, not cosmetic perfection, and having the reassurance that our farmers are paid fairly for their produce, even if it is not aesthetically perfect.