CaBA partnership hosts may decide to give up the host role, necessitating that a new organisation take over. The CaBA National Support Group (NSG) has developed this brief guide to assist CaBA partnerships to address both these situations.
The Environment Agency and its partners are holding a number of Rethinking Water Citizens’ Juries to discuss the important question: How do you connect with water in your local environment, and what needs to be changed in the future to benefit people and wildlife?
The Wholescape Approach to Marine Management ‘WAMM’ project will help support a more collaborative approach between Coastal and CaBA partnerships.
A case study project, which aimed to provide compelling evidence to persuade stakeholders that sustainable land management practices to reduce nitrate leaching from soils are enough to reverse groundwater and surface water quality deterioration.
This report has been written to help catchment partnerships, and other local environmental organisations, better understand the opportunities for, and ways to rise to the challenges of, attracting additional investment for environmental gain.
A case study on how Action for the River Kennet (ARK) and Thames Water are working together to show people the value of water, working with around 90 schools and groups and reaching almost 9,000 children.
Guidance on gaining greater participation from rural industries in CaBA. This guidance sign-posts to a series of practical case studies illustrating good practice.
Three animations by The Rivers Trust to visually introduce natural capital and ecosystem services in three films. The first introduces the subjects, the second provides context for soil and land management, and the third film has been created to provide context for investment decisions.
Guidance, technical manuals, templates and examples of how to setup and run an Outfall Safari to get local volunteers involved in surveying sources of urban pollution.
Trent Rivers Trust, working in partnership with Severn Trent Water, The Rivers Trust and the Environment Agency engaged the local community in surveying the Alfreton Brook for sources of urban pollution using a methodology first developed by Zoological Society of London.