What we know about the UK’s protected areas and their impact on biodiversity
The UK government’s environmental protection policy, which came into force on Monday, means that many protected areas in the country will have to be closed.
However, not all of them.
Here is a breakdown of how protected areas have been affected by the policies.
National Park and National Wildlife Area (NPA) The National Park and Wildlife Area are some of the oldest protected areas.
It was created in 1891 and was created to protect England from large numbers of invasive species.
The NPA was given powers to protect some areas of the country as early as 1905.
The policy was intended to protect the country from an unknown number of birds, butterflies and bats.
However the first bird count in England was taken in 1926 and only in the 1970s did we see the first confirmed cases of avian flu in England.
BirdLife UK The BirdLife UK website lists the areas where there are no protected areas as being in the Midlands, North West, West Midlands and West Yorkshire.
The only area of the UK that has protected areas is the Isle of Wight, which was created for the protection of birds.
The Isle of Dogs was created by the Duchy of Cornwall in 1859, which is a protected area.
It is also one of the few protected areas that have not had a recorded case of bird flu in the UK.
Agedcare and Parks England The government’s age-related care and parks policy is designed to protect birds, but not other species.
It also allows for the creation of an ‘eagle and pigeon area’ to be created in the Highlands and Islands.
Parks Scotland The Scottish government has also taken the approach of protecting all areas of Scotland, as well as a few other parts of the mainland, which were set aside as National Parks in 2012.
Park and Wildlife England The National Parks Policy is also intended to provide a ‘fenced park environment’ in areas where large numbers or large numbers are expected to be.
It will also ensure that there is a level of conservation, as the National Parks policy aims to conserve wildlife and plant species that are protected under the National Wildlife and Countryside Act 1986.
Eco-Green England The Environment Agency’s eco-green policy aims at protecting the environment from harmful chemicals, and encouraging people to reduce their use of them, by limiting their carbon footprints.
It requires the use of non-toxic products, including natural products and waste, as a primary consideration when making the decision on what to do with waste.
Birdslife UK The Birdslife UK website also lists the protected areas, which are mainly in the North West.
Greenbelt National ParkThe Greenbelt National Parks was created and is the first protected area to be set aside under the new Environment Protection Act 1986 (EPPA).
It was established in 1997 and covers areas of northern England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland.
It covers areas that were once farmland, and it covers a range of wildlife species.
There are no areas currently protected in the Greenbelt, which includes areas of south-west England, northern Scotland and parts of north Wales.
Natural England The Natural England website lists all the protected species in England and Wales.
The protected species are listed by their status, which means that they have not been found to be threatened.
They include wild turkeys, bison, wild boars, and deer, as do some native species such as red grouse and foxes.
Forest and Coastal Wales The Forest and Coastal Welsh Government, which runs the Forest and Bass Coast, is in charge of the environmental protection policies.
They are responsible for the management of the protected area, and will protect the land from other land use and wildlife-related activities.
Duke of CornwallThe Duke of Cornwall is responsible for environmental protection in the south of England, and has a large area of land in the Outer Hebrides.
Environmental Protection AgencyThe Environment Agency is the UK government agency responsible for protecting the nation’s environment and safeguarding the public’s right to know about environmental issues.
It includes all the agencies listed on the NPA website, including the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs and Natural Environment Agency.
Scottish Environment AgencyThe Scottish Environment Agency (SEA) is responsible on behalf of the Scottish government for the environment.
It has a very large area in Scotland and works closely with the Scottish Government.
It covers the whole of Scotland and the Borders.
Department for Environment and Food (Defra)The Department for the Environment and, of course, the Department of Food and Consumer Affairs are responsible in England for the policy of the National Farmers’ Union.
Cheshire and Borders AgencyThe Cheshire and Border Agency (CBRA) is a part of the Department that deals with the environment in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern and Channel Islands.
The CBRA is responsible with managing the National Forest, including areas where the national park and