Here at Parsons Hall Farm we are actively committed to conservation and the management of wildlife habitats for the long term. It harbours a diverse and valuable range of species including birds, butterflies, bats, deer, invertebrates and fungi. There is an active management scheme which includes tree pollarding and planting, hedge filling, ditch and water management for the benefit of wildlife, improving habitats and enhancing diversity.

The meadows are old leys full of herbs and wild flowers, the dead wood, both standing and fallen is given specific attention as it provides an important habitat for fungi and invertebrates, which in turn supports woodpecker, tree creeper and other associated species.

Small brooks flow through the estate, running under small stone bridges crossing the meandering brooks which enter and exit the medieval fishing pools before feeding two large ponds and later linking Kyre Brook, which meets the river Teme in Tenbury Wells.

Swans, ducks, moorhens, coots, heron and even the kingfisher and many varieties amphibians are at home here, the numerous water-based plants exist along its banks, with wild birds such as the yellow warbler and goldfinches collecting nesting material from the bulrushes, while the reeds make micro-habitats for invertebrates and birds.