We are a pressure group concerned with all aspects of the environment, especially in Shrewsbury, Shropshire.

On these pages you will find news and comment about planning, climate, gm crops, pollution, transport, food, re-cycling, chemicals and anything else which affects our environment.

More about us - click here

Please please join us or donate, we need your support and funds for our local campaigns.

All money is used locally, see below for details

Why not also look at our other sites ? ....


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Join Shrewsbury FoE or donate to us. Please note that national membership does not mean local membership. We need your support and funds for our local campaigns.

We also offer 3 years membership for £22 (£16 for unwaged). If 2 adults join at the same address, any children under 18 there can be automatically included, e-mail us.

Joining does not mean any commitment, it just shows your support. Unless they want to get involved, members are not expected to undertake anything!

Download a membership form here

membershipleaflet.pdf membershipleaflet.pdf
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Green Shropshire Xchange seed corn grant funding are offering £500 cash to environment/sustainable projects around the county of Shropshire.Closing date 31/08/2017.



May 2017

New figures for Shrewsbury Air Quality show a 50% exceedance of NO2 limits at two points in the town. Lobby your local councillor for action!


On 7th April 2016, The Guardian's Environment Editor, John Vidal gave a FREE talk on, "Has Climate Change distracted us from Pollution Problems?"

See his article about this here
The article on the Mekong with videos

We  hold regular business meetings during the year. All welcome. See here for more details

Please consider our Town Centre Traffic Proposals, see more details here.

Plastic bag charge leads to massive decline in their use.

Microbeads in Cosmetics -  These beads, generally designed to exfoliate skin or help in the cleaning process, are so small they wash down the drain and pass through sewage treatment plants. Because they are plastic, they never truly break down in the environment. The microbeads are about the size of a grain of sand. Scientists believe that fish and birds are seeing them as food, possibly mistaking them for fish eggs that are about the same size and shape. Scientists also worry that the beads may act as tiny sponges that soak up toxins and pass them on to whatever eats them, including fish that humans might eat.
* A new website www.beatthemicrobead.org tells us which products in the UK use microbeads.   (You’ll see there are many products sold in the UK which contain these plastic beads)
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