Conservation workers in Suffolk are urging gardeners to help hedgehogs as part of national Wild About Gardens Week.
Numbers have dropped dramatically over the past 10 years - with a third of the UK population thought to have been lost.
Wild About Gardens Week - from Monday October 26 to Sunday November 1 - celebrates all garden wildlife but this year its organisers, the Royal Horticultural Society and the Wildlife Trusts, want a particular focus on hedgehogs.
Gardeners are being asked to create "hedgehog holes" in fences and take other action to make their green spaces more welcoming to the fast-declining species.
In 2014, Suffolk Wildlife launched a campaign which aims to build a picture of where hedgehogs can still be found in the county. Sightings can be reported by visiting their website.
A project in Essex to create what's believed to be the largest man-made nature reserve in Europe has reached a significant milestone.Read the full story ›
The migration route of a turtle dove has been mapped for the first time from Suffolk to Mali in the fight against UK extinction.Read the full story ›
Butterfly enthusiasts are on the lookout for a rare species which has been spotted in Norfolk, Suffolk and Essex for the first time in more than 50 years.
The Yellow-Legged Tortoiseshell is believed to have arrived in the UK from eastern Europe. The latest potential sighting was in Taverham near Norwich.
The Veterinary charity PDSA is warning dog owners about the potential dangers of snake bites, after one dog nearly died after being bitten on the face while out on a walk.
While it's rare to see adders - they do inhabit some of our heath and woodland in East Anglia.
But experts say the recent mild weather has produced good conditions for the snakes - and that, coupled with an inquisitive dog, can lead to a snake lashing out in self-defence.
Click below to watch a report from Lee Comley
A second peregrine falcon chick has fledged from the top of Norwich Cathedral. The chick flew down to one of the four pinnacles on the corners of the tower.
It will now be looked after by its parents as it starts to develop its flying and hunting skills.
The first chick took its first leap early on Friday morning. These pictures were taken by Andy Thompson who is a volunteer at the Hawk and Owl Trust.
The first peregrine chick nesting high on Norwich Cathedral has flown for the first time.
It took the plunge from the Hawk and Owl Trust nest platform at Norwich Cathedral at precisely 04.42 on Friday 6 June.
A postbox in the village of Orford in Suffolk has been closed as a temporary measure because a family of birds has taken up residence.
The postbox is on Gedgrave Road however to protect the birds it hasn't yet been opened to find out what species has moved in.
The fourth and final egg laid by Peregrine Falcons in their nest on the spire of Norwich Cathedral has now hatched.
Staff from the Hawk and Owl Trust say the chick broke its shell at around 11am.
The first egg hatched on Saturday (26 April) just after 7:30pm, the second and third eggs hatched yesterday (Sunday 27 April) at 2:30pm and 5:30pm.
The chicks will now spend the next five weeks growing before they are ready to fledge.
Three of the four eggs laid by Peregrine Falcons nesting on the spire of Norwich Cathedral have now hatched.
The Hawk and Owl Trust say the first egg hatched on Saturday (26 April) just after 7:30pm, the second and third eggs hatched yesterday (Sunday 27 April) at 2:30pm and 5:30pm.
The forth and final chick has cracked its shell but is not yet completely free.
More to follow...