Nature provides a rich harvest of free food in our fields, hedgerows and woodland. Here are some recipes.
A study by the University of East Anglia has found that hungry bumblebees travel more than a mile to find food.
Controversial plans have been approved for hundreds of new homes to be built on a wildlife haven in Essex.
It's the time of year that the countryside is teeming with a rich harvest of edible food for free.
A canny cook, Jo Miles from Surlingham in south Norfolk, took ITV News Anglia's Natalie Gray on a foraging expedition to make lunch from things they found for free, in fields, hedgerows and by the roadside.
Click below to watch the food being cooked
ITV News Anglia has been looking at cooking up food for free that has been gathered from the region's fields, hedgerows and woodland.
As part of the filming, a horseradish was dug up and presenter Emma Baker took up the challenge of making it into a sauce. Here's the recipe:
Peel and finely grate the horseradish. Add a good dollop of yoghurt and cream - how much will depend on how strong you like your sauce.
Add a generous squeeze of lemon juice to taste and voila! Homemade horseradish sauce, best served with roast beef or smoked fish. Bon appetit!
Natalie Gray went to meet Norfolk woman Jo Miles who brings a whole new meaning to the phrase looking for something to eat.
David Attenborough is the natural history expert who has brought so many species to life on television but where would he be without the stars of the show?
When it comes to insects there's only one man he turns to for help.
Martin French is a bug expert and in a 60 foot shed in the bottom of his Norfolk garden he has tens of thousands of creepy crawlies who could be the next small thing on the box.
Click below to watch a report from ITV Anglia's Natalie Gray
A "state of nature" report by scientists from the country's leading conservation organisations reveals Britain's plant, mammal, insect and bird life is in trouble - with numbers falling for more than 60 per cent of species.
Among the more startling predictions is that the hedgehog could be extinct within 15 years.
View Malcolm Robertson's report...
The region's hedgehogs could be extinct within 15 years - that's the shock warning from one wildlife expert.
Sandra Craske, of AFA Hedgehog Rescue at Fakenham in Norfolk, said slug pellets were being used to kill beetles, bugs and worms - the staple diet of the hedgehogs. She believes they could die out in the next 10 to 15 years.