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Return of strip-field farming creates haven for rare species in south Wales
by Steven Morris
The Guardian Translate This Article
29 August 2018
On 29 August 2018 The Guardian reported:
National Trust trial of 13th century method used until 1940s transforms stretch of Gower peninsula coast. A pioneering farming project using field management techniques dating back to the 13th century has transformed a stretch of coast into a haven for endangered animals, birds, insects, and wildflowers. The experimental return to 'strip-field farming' close to the spectacular Rhossili Bay on the Gower peninsula in south Wales is being credited with a threefold increase in the number of species of wildflowers and the appearance of rare birds.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of environment and science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The Vile, which is old English for strip fields, was farmed in the old-fashioned way until the late 1940s. Shortages then led to the intensification of agriculture across the UK including, to a more limited extent, the Vile.
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