The River Test.Photo: Martin Jacobs
Sea trout in the River Cothi. Photo: David Miller

Trout and grayling co-exist. Photo: Paul Colley

WTT River Habitat Workshops teach volunteers how to care for their river
Spawning time !
A tiny trout takes it's first solid food. A critical life stage.
The invertebrate life of a river tells much about its water quality
River Teign, Devon. Photo: Bob Wellard
The Wild Trout Trust team at work on the River Manifold
Photo: Bob Wellard
River Wylye in summer. Photo: Bob Wellard
The WTT helps to create habitat in dredged and damaged rivers. River Stour, Kent
River Wylye in Spring. Photo: Bob Wellard
Trout inspired art. Metal relief panel by Sam MacDonald
Exploring the wild lochs of Scotland
Fly hatch. Photo: C. Rangeley-Wilson
A healthy wild trout population is a sentinel for a healthy river. Photo C.Rangeley-Wilson
The West Dart on Dartmoor
Simple techniques can improve rivers for trout and many other organisms
To help support a thriving population, the WTT gives advice on providing habitat for all life stages of trout. Photo: Sam MacDonald
The River Meon in Hampshire - excellent habitat for wild trout.
The Wild Trout Trust works to protect and enhance river habitat
A tiny trout, just emerged from the egg
The Wild Trout Trust advises on habitat in lakes as well as rivers
The WTT help create habitat in dredged and damaged rivers. River Stour, Kent
The West Dart: a spate stream, here full of great trout habitat
Damsel fly. Photo: Charles Carr
Science is now telling us how unique are many of our wild brown trout populations
A wild brown trout - a very special animal. Photo:Charles Carr
Grayling and trout happily co-exist. Photo: David Miller
Photo: Charles Rangeley-Wilson, President of the Wild Trout Trust
Chalkstreams are special ecosystems, vulnerable to harm at the hand of man
Wild brown trout are indicators of a healthy environment. Photo: Jon Beer
Dredged rivers rapidly fill with silt and reeds.The WTT carry out projects to create natural, self-cleansing channels and good trout habitat.
Photo: Jon Beer
A WTT Conservation Officer demonstrates practical habitat enhancement techniques
Photo: David Miller
Trout need plentiful cold, clean water to thrive
Wild brown trout like this face many threats, including stocking. Photo: Jon Beer
The WTT is a practical, hands-on organisation enhancing aquatic habitats
Shaggy vegetated margins of a river are vital trout habitat

volunteers carrying material for habitat work

The Wild Trout Trust is a conservation charity that stimulates hands-on, in-the-water projects, helping others to help themselves with habitat improvement in and around rivers and lakes.

Any individual or organisation caring for a wild trout population, anywhere in the UK or Ireland, can call on the Trust for practical help, advice and support.

By ensuring a river is good for wild trout, it will be good for other wildlife too.