cultivations

About us

Norfolk FWAG is a not-for-profit organisation which gained charitable status in 2012. Formerly known as Farm Conservation, it is led by a voluntary steering group of farmers and statutory organisations.

Find out more about us.

SOUTH DEVON SUCKLER CALVES

Membership

Conservation on farmland has a vital role to play in conserving Norfolk’s wildlife. By becoming a member of Norfolk FWAG you will support us in our work, making a difference in the wider countryside.

Find out more about membership.

wildflowers

Meet the team

The Norfolk FWAG advisers jointly have over 35 years experience of working in the farmed environment in Norfolk and have accumulated an in-depth knowledge of farming systems and the natural environment.

Find out more about the team.

Latest news

  • Charlie Ennals

Charlie Ennals; our new Assistant Farm Adviser

We are pleased to introduce Charlie Ennals; our new Assistant Farm Adviser.

Since completing a BSc in Environmental Science at the University of Brighton in 2013, Charlie has been working in conservation. Her interest in agriculture […]

  • Annie Brown - 2015 FWAG Silver Lapwing Award Winner - steps up to make her acceptance speech

Sussex Farmer Annie Brown wins prestigious national farming & conservation award

A female farmer has been recognised by the farming and conservation industry for her outstanding efforts to promote good habitat management on the farm she runs in the South Downs National Park. Annie Brown of […]

Norfolk Community Biodiversity Awards – open for nominations

Do you know someone or are you someone who deserves recognition for their voluntary efforts to improve their local patch for wildlife?

If so, enter them or yourself for a Community Biodiversity Award. The Awards are […]

  • Alexanders

Raveningham pollinators event

Last week Norfolk FWAG, Campaign for the Farmed Environment and Oakbank Game & Conservation Ltd joined forces at the Raveningham Estate to talk pollinators with local farmers. The event focused on the pollinator hungry gap […]

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