British natural scenery has been the envy of the world, and we’re not talking just because of the UK.
But the British countryside is so much more than a backdrop to its landscapes and its people.
It’s the backdrop for much of the country, as it is for much the rest of the planet.
It is, in many ways, the only place in the world where the land is as alive as it appears to be.
And the British have been here all along.
But what are the most fascinating places you can see from your home country?
Here’s a look at some of the best places to see wildlife from a British perspective.
Dorset Natural Background The Dorset Islands, in Somerset, England, is one of the most biodiverse areas of Britain.
From the northern tip of England to the south coast, the islands have more than 1,400 different species of animals and plants.
It has a huge number of native plants and animals.
But it also has the largest diversity of mammals in the UK, with some of Britain’s most famous mammals being in the Dorset area.
This includes the Great Danes, the English Pied-a-Pee, and the Pied Piper.
Dutchess and Dorset are also home to some of England’s most spectacular bird species.
Here’s what you need to know about them.
1/4 The Dutches (Dutchese) The Dukes of Cornwall, descendants of the Norman conquerors, are the original inhabitants of Dorset.
The Dukedom’s first governor, Lord Cornwallis, founded the colony in the 1580s.
Today, they remain a major power in the country.
2/4 Dorset (Dorset) The first recorded sighting of a Dutcher in 1768 was by Captain William Gulling, who was travelling along the coast when he saw a large animal.
He described it as “a large brownish-grey bird which flew slowly over the water and then flew away, with a large tail.”
3/4 Bexleyheath (Bexleyhills) Located in the North of England, this area is famous for its “big, white sand dunes,” or Bexleys.
In the 1780s, they were being built by the wealthy Earl of Surrey, and they were called “the white sand islands” due to the dark color of their sandy soil.
The Bexes are the only dunes in the area that are still standing, and their dunes have been preserved.
4/4 Norfolk (Norfolk) This area, which was a stronghold of the Tudor dynasty from 1537 to 1566, was the site of the famous Battle of Hastings.
Today it is known as “the land of the Norfolk-born” and was home to the Royal Navy.
The historic town of Norfolk is also known for its spectacular landscapes, and it’s an amazing place to visit for wildlife.
5/4 Kent (Kent) Located between the English Channel and the Scottish Borders, the capital of Kent, is known for being a place of contrasts and contrasts of both nature and people.
The surrounding countryside is dotted with small but beautiful hill ranges.
In addition to the hills, there are several lakes in the region, which provide some of Europe’s best swimming spots.
The famous Old Town, known for the Great Hall, is a place to see the sunset, and you can take a stroll on the beach at any time of the day.
6/4 Gloucestershire (Gymnastics) The Gloucester Islands, which lie in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of the British Isles, are home to a number of amazing animal and plant life.
They include the Blue Whale, which is the largest of all whale species, with its 652-foot long tail, and a variety of birds, including the Great Crested Owl, which has a wingspan of nearly 6 feet.
This makes the Gloucesers one of only a handful of places in the World where birds are found in the same place.
7/4 Surrey (Southwest) The south-west of England is known to be a breeding ground for the world’s most unusual birds, which includes the rare black-headed Woodpecker, which can reach heights of nearly 10 feet.
The Gloucester Islands also have the largest population of birds in the English Midlands, and have a thriving bird-watching season.
8/4 Somerset (Southwestern) The famous Gloucesets and the other parts of the Duthes have an incredible biodiversity.
The South-East Somerset area, for example, has more than 200 species of birds and is home to over 60 species of mammals.
9/4 Devon (Devon) A unique wildlife destination with its huge coastline, this coastal region of England has been a place for wildlife to find a home.
For many years, it has been