We’re supporting your projects to protect and enhance wildlife and habitats in our region.
Anglian Water Flourishing Environment Fund We provide grants to enhance the status of wetland habitats and/or wetland species. Projects should take place within the Anglian Water and Hartlepool Water regions, including coastal habitats above low tide.
The total grant pot is £40,000 and we offer grants between £2,000 and £10,000. The next application window opens on 2nd May 2022 and the deadline for applications is the 1st August 2022. Find out more here.
Recent awards from the Anglian Water Flourishing Environment Fund
Norfolk Wildlife Trust was awarded a grant to purchase 7 head of British White cattle as part of a project to restore the rare mire communities of the Gaywood Valley Living Landscape
The Wildlife Trust for Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire and Northamptonshire Ltd were awarded a grant to improve the wildfowl interest and floristic diversity of Stanground Wash
The British Trust for Ornithology was awarded a grant to enhance wetland habitats for species in and along sections of the River Little Ouse by introducing woody debris to create variable currents, back waters and gravel shoals
The River Lark Catchment Partnership was awarded a grant to increase biodiversity in the River Lark by installing revetments, bank side wildflower planting and tree planting
The Suffolk Wildlife Trust was awarded a grant towards purchase of 384 acres of former marshland on the outskirts of Lowestoft
The Little Ouse Headwaters Project was awarded a grant to restore natural and resilient processes within the highly modified chalk stream river, improve water quality and enhance the mosaic of river habitats for biodiversity
Invasive Non-Native Species Fund (INNS) Invasive non-native species are plants and animals that, with the assistance of humans, travel from their native areas to a new region and go on to cause problems for people, native wildlife and the economy. They reach us through transport, trade or recreational activities.
INNS are increasing globally. In our region, they impact our water supply, the regional economy and our environment. That’s why it’s important we control or eradicate them. We’re already working to control them at our sites, but we also provide funding to others working on INNS through our Invasive Species Fund. The fund is open once a year, from 1st November and the grant covers many activities such as the costs of eradication, equipment, and staff time.