Key links page - scroll down to see all

Contact us:

Richard Fishbourne, Yazor Brooks Project Officer, Bugs and Beasties: Tel: 01432 860323 Email:


Widemarsh Way work party: watch this space

BBC Hereford and Worcester video, linked to Nicola Goodwin's report broadcast am 28.1.2020:

Nic Howes' talk about HYBRP to Hereford Civic Society was scheduled for Thu. 19th March, 2020, Kindle Centre, 19:30. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic this was replaced with a well attended Zoom event on Wednesday July 1st, a Discussion Evening hosted by The Left Bank;  the Video of the Zoom event is now on Google Drive in the Videos folder (see below and look for "Yazor Brook project edited") and the Chat record and other docs are in the Yazor Brook folder (also see below):

Nic Howes' walk along City Brooks for HWT City Branch; Mon 27th July, 2020, 18:00 to 21:00. This has been cancelled but in its place is this link to the video journey along the City Brooks, follow this link and "play all" (27 minutes in total):

Link to our YouTube channel, with videos showing the wildlife on and in the City Brooks:

Invertebrate monitoring and data:

Great video on Riverfly project and importance of healthy aquatic environments:

Find data from previous Riverfly monitoring surveys on the City Brooks (choose Yazor, Widemarsh or Eign from the second drop down menu on this link and also set your date range):

Live flow level data for the Yazor Brook at Three Elms:

Find data on the present level and fluctuations over the preceding 5 days.

History of flows on the Yazor Brook at Three Elms:

Records going back over 40 years since the gauging station was established; there’s also a link to download rainfall data up to 2015:

History of weather recordings for Hereford:

Provides present and historical data, including temperature and precipitation from the weather station at Credenhill in the Brooks’ catchment area. On the link type Hereford into the City box and choose History from the top right options box:

Link to map history of City Brooks on Bartonsham History Group's website:

A brief summary of how the Brooks are laid out today and the history of how they came to be that way, supported by old maps: