The UK Biodiversity Action Plan:: The UK Biodiversity Action Plan (UK BAP) was published in 1994, and is the UK Government’s response to the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD), which the UK signed up to in 1992 in Rio de Janeiro. The CBD called for the development and enforcement of national strategies and associated action plans to identify, conserve and protect existing biological diversity, and to enhance it wherever possible.
London Biodiversity Action Plan (U.K.):: The London Biodiversity Action Plan (BAP) identifies priority habitats that are of particular importance for biodiversity in London. Many of these habitats are covered by our Habitat Action Plans (HAPs).
Lancashire Urban Habitat Action Plans (U.K.):: The Lancashire Biodiversity Action Plan (BAP) is made up of many individual species and habitat plans. Each plan gives information on the status and threats to the species or habitat. The most important section of the plan details the conservation action required and the organisations responsible.
Surrey Urban Habitat Action Plan (U.K.):: This plan should concern everyone who lives, studies or works in an urban area. Local authorities may have the most substantial contribution to make but individuals acting alone or within organisations can also make a tremendous difference.
Birmingham and Black County Biodiversity Action Plan (U.K.):: The Biodiversity Action Plan (BAP) is the region’s response to the UK’s National BAP. This focuses on aspects of the local ecology which are in need of protection or conservation. The BAP will set the targets and methods for ensuring the continued presence of wildlife in Birmingham and the Black Country into the next millennium.
Gloucestershire Biodiversity Action Plan (U.K.):: The success of the urban habitat is not tied up with protecting a few special habitats; it is about providing a background of richness where species can thrive.
District of Columbia Wildlife Action Plan:: The District of Columbia wildlife action plan highlights the need to conserve habitats surrounding highly urbanized areas and the species that use urban areas, serving as a model for creating a sustainable interface between wildlife and urbanization.