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This project seeks to improve the conservation, access and interpretation of the Whin Sill as a unique landform by relating its geodiversity and biodiversity to art, built heritage and industrial archaeology.

With the exception of Lindisfarne Heugh to the south of the village of Holy Island, the Whin Sill outcrops form a chain along the southern boundary of the mainland Peregrini area from Bamburgh to Easington, near Belford. There are nine sites in total: Lindisfarne Heugh, Bamburgh Golf Course, Brada Hill, Harper Heugh, Spindlestone Hill, Shada Plantation, Easington Quarry, Kippy Law and Cragmill Heugh.

Surveys of the whin sill grasslands to monitor the effects of conservation and to inform future management will be conducted in spring and early summer 2017. This work will build on existing knowledge of these unique habitats. Practical conservation work at selected sites will include the clearance of invasive species, namely gorse, in February 2017 and, later on, in the autumn and winter months. 





Latest News & Events

09 December 2017

Peregrini Volunteer Conference 2017 - FULLY BOOKED

Crossman Village Hall - Holy Island Saturday 9th December - 11am - 4.30pm ... Read more

28 November 2017

Book Launch of 'A Tale of Two Mills - Spindleston and Waren, 1735 - 1914'

At Bell View Resource Centre West Street Belford 6pm to 8 pm.... Read more

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The Peregrini Lindisfarne Landscape Partnership Scheme is managed by a Partnership of professional and community representatives from Holy Island and surrounding shore side area. The lead organisation for the Scheme is the Northumberland Coast Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) Partnership, hosted by Northumberland County Council.