Trust Activities

Riverfly Monitoring Newsletter – winter 2017/18

The latest riverfly monitoring report from Natural Resources Wales is out... Please click here to read in full. With special thanks to West Wales Rivers Trust volunteer, Jo Cunningham, for her sizable contribution to the study and of course, all the volunteers who...

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Riverfly Newsletter Spring 2017

Big thanks to everyone who managed to get out and take samples over the past few months. We actually had a fairly dry winter for a change which made sampling conditions a lot more favourable than last year’s prolonged flooding. We’ve also had a busy time here in the...

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NRW South-West Wales Riverfly Monitoring Newsletters

Links to backcopies of riverfly monitoring newsletters with feedback on volunteer kick samples from Carmarthenshire, Pembrokeshire & Teifi Rivers Trust. 2015 Summer 2015 Spring 2015 2014 November 2014 Cylchlythyr Monitro Pryfed Afon Gwanwyn 2014 Spring 2014 Winter...

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Orange spots in Gammarid shrimp

Riverfly monitors may be interested in a project which aims to establish the distribution of a fish parasite that uses the freshwater shrimp Gammarus pulex as an intermediate host. The parasite is a spiny-headed worm called Pomphorynchus. It causes the shrimp Gammarus...

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  The Adopt-A-Riverbank project aimed to get as many people as possible engaged in visiting and monitoring their local riverbank. The project was conceived as an initiative to develop and broaden the activities of Pembrokeshire Rivers Trust, building on projects...

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Riverfly Newsletter July 2016

  Natural Resources Wales March to July 2016 Riverfly Monitoring Newsletter is now available to view, with results of kick sampling and monitoring work carried out by Rivers Trusts volunteers across Pembrokeshire, Carmarthenshire and Ceredigion. Many thanks to...

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The Cleddau Trail Map

The Pembrokeshire Rivers Trust Cleddau Trail takes you on two 'Source to Sea' river journeys. Follow the Western Cleddau Trail to discover unspoilt natural habitats, home to migratory salmon and sewin, kingfishers and other wildlife. The Eastern Cleddau Trail follows the flow of Pembrokeshire's rainwater as it becomes drinking water.


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