Badger
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Badger

Badgers are nocturnal and rarely seen during the day. When not active, badgers usually lie up in an extensive system of underground tunnels and nesting chambers, known as a sett.
Roe Deer
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Roe Deer

Roe deer are widespread throughout Scotland and much of England, and in many areas they are abundant.
Bottlenose Dolphin
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Dolphin – Bottlenose

The bottlenose dolphin is a large stocky dolphin around 2.5-3.0m in length. They have a large sickle shaped fin and they can leap right out of the water.
Common Dolphin
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Dolphin – Common

The common dolphin is also known as the short-beaked common dolphin and is one of the smallest of the dolphins, measuring 2.1 - 2.4 metres in length.
Dormouse
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Dormouse

Dormice occur mainly in southern counties, especially in Devon, Somerset, Sussex and Kent.
Field Vole
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Field Vole

Field voles have grey-brown fur above, creamy-grey fur below, has a tail much shorter than the bank vole, and fur is shaggier, covering the ears.
Grey Seal
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Grey Seal

The grey seals (Halichoerus grypus) are very large animals, males can grow up to 3 metres long and weigh 300kg!
Harbour Porpoise
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Harbour Porpoise

The harbour porpoise is the smallest species of cetacean found in European waters, measuring around 1.3 - 1.5 metres in length. It is often confused with dolphins, particularly the bottlenose dolphin.
Hedgehog
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Hedgehog

Hedgehogs are our only spiny mammals. They have a short inconspicuous tail, small ears and relatively long legs, which are all covered with dense, sharp, brown spines.
Harvest Mouse
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Harvest Mouse

Harvest mice (Micromys minutus) are Britain’s smallest rodent, weighing around 4-6g as adults, with a head and body length of 50-70mm.
Mole
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Mole

Moles spend almost all their lives underground in a system of permanent and semi-permanent tunnels, surface tunnels are usually short-lived.
Wood Mouse
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Wood Mouse

Found throughout the British Isles, even on the smaller islands, the wood mouse is our most common and widespread wild rodent.
Otter
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Otter

Otters can travel over large areas. Some are known to use 20 kilometres or more of river habitat.
Pine Marten
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Pine Marten

Pine marten (Martes martes). Dark brown fur; yellow/white throat patch; long fluffy tail; about the size of a small cat.
Red Fox Cub
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Red Fox Cub

The fox is a member of the dog family and is recognised by its orange-reddish fur, it has overtaken grey wolves as the most common canines in the wild.
Polecat
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Polecat

Polecats are found throughout Wales where valleys and farms are favoured, the midlands and parts of central southern England, and are spreading steadily from these areas.
Red Squirrel
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Red Squirrel

The Red squirrel's (Sciurus vulgaris) fur colour varies from bright ginger through to red and dark brown or black tinged with grey in winter.
Common Shrew
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Common Shrew

Common shrews are one of Britain’s most abundant small mammals. They are recognisable from their long, narrow, twitching snout, silky brown fur and grey underside.
Pygmy Shrew
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Pygmy Shrew

The Pygmy Shrew is a very small mammal with a markedly pointed snout. As in the common shrew the fur is greyish brown (dirty white ventrally) but the pygmy shrew is smaller and has a proportionately longer and thicker tail.
Water Shrew
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Water Shrew

Water shrews are the largest of the British shrews. These frantic little mammals are very well adapted to an aquatic lifestyle.
Stoat
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Stoat

Stoats (Mustela ermine) have Long slender bodies with short legs. Medium to short tail always with a black tip.
Weasel
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Weasel

Weasel (Mustela nivalis) - Their fur is ginger to russet brown, cream below, undulating border between. Long slender body, short tail (and no black tip). Slightly smaller than the stoat.