Case study – Exploring how integrated upstream catchment management can reduce nutrient loading in an urban catchment, reducing the need for end-of-pipe solutions.
Litter picks are a great way to bring a community together. They can also make a huge difference in your local environment, allowing nature to thrive. Some people find the idea of organising your own litter pick a bit daunting—but it doesn’t have to be!
The Desktop CaBA GIS Data Package is a set of over 150 data layers, which is provided to CaBA Catchment Hosts under a license negotiated centrally with the data providers. Version 5 is a complete refresh of all the preceding versions and has some great new data in it too.
Urban Water ManagementVolunteers & Citizen ScienceWater QualityUsing Data & EvidenceClimate ChangeFlood ResilienceRural Land ManagementTechnical Support & TrainingWater ResourcesEstuaries & CoastsRiver Restoration & WildlifeWater StewardshipNatural Capital
Workshops delivered by the CaBA Urban Water Group to help catchment partnerships and planners learn about creating sustainable catchments. Download presentations and workshop summaries here.
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.
Case Study – A project to research options to reduce pharmaceuticals entering the environment through two intervention pathways: social prescribing and disposal of unused medicines.
The following guidance and case studies have been created by the CaBA Urban Water Group to help catchment partnerships and planners in urban areas create sustainable catchments.
As part of the Natural Course project, City of Trees created a wet woodland in the heart of Salford to help improve the failing water quality of the Worsley Brook. A year on and the wet woodland is now thriving with greenery and wildlife is returning to the area.
This note provides some basic guidance for CaBA Partnerships on how to engage their LEP and provides examples of collaboration.