However, the party pledged to maintain current bans on fox hunting, deer hunting and hare coursing.
Shooting High Pheasants in Theory and Practice - Sir Ralph Payne-Gallwey - Google книги
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We simply do whatever nature needs and will work with anyone that wants to help wildlife. We are ready to work with landowners and farmers to look after farmland wildlife. Harper argues that the RSPB has been misunderstood, pointing out that it has always been neutral on the ethics of shooting birds. Our primary interest is stopping common species becoming rare. He quoted figures from the Game and Wildlife Conservation Trust showing that shoots create or maintain 7, hectares of hedgerows and , hectares of copses.
High Pheasants by Payne Gallwey Sir Ralph
Native to Asia, Phasianus colchicus arrived in the British Isles around the 10th century, disappeared in the 17th century and returned years later, since when the exotic visitor has been bred and hunted with metronomic regularity. The British Association for Shooting and Conservation professed itself happy that the days of disagreement were disappearing. Despite the fence-building between the two sides, they are still divided by many issues, not least the fate of the pheasants that survive the shoot.
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Rob Yorke has a foot in each camp. Protagonists from both sides are going at each other and the loser is biodiversity.
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We all need each other. The conservation organisations need farmers to carry on running the shoots because that will deliver the widest amount of biodiversity across the countryside.
The NGOs have to keep trying to work with farmers, but the farmers have to trust them and trust that they are not out to get them, and to let them on to their land. Gamekeeper Tim Boxall looks wistful.