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By putting nature at the heart of a green recovery, we can drive locally-led economic regeneration in a way that is good for nature, the climate and people.

Rewilding lets nature take care of itself

Rewilding is a progressive approach to conservation. It enables natural processes to repair damaged ecosystems and restore degraded landscapes. When nature is healthy, we are healthier too. And there is a growing realisation that reconnecting with wild nature makes us feel good and keeps us mentally and physically well. 

Wild Larder is proud to partner with Rewilding Britain, which aligns with our commitment to preserve botanical and ecological knowledge within local communities.

Sustainable wilderness adventures

Our eco-experience educators are local people who earn a fair living from nature-based work. Experiencing the thrill of wild food adventures reconnects people with their local landscapes, building a shared sense of humanity and pride, both in the countryside and within urban areas.

A Forager's Role In Rewilding


Sustainable foraging shares ecological knowledge in communities, acting as a steward for local and native plant populations.


It plays an important role in understanding local cultural diversity, animal behaviour and environmental patterns.


The more we understand, the more we appreciate and recognise wild plants and herbs importance in nature, as well as their nutritional and medicinal benefits.

Green Economy

By nurturing small and medium enterprises built on regenerative principles, communities will benefit from wider green investment.

What does a nature-based economy look like?

Rewilding Britain’s latest report shares how a nature-based economy in the year 2030 would differ from today. Use the slider above to see what a Nature-Based Economy could look like in a typical rural, coastal community in 2030 – compared with the same place today © Jing Zhang.