|Occupied or abandoned mammal or bird breeding structures, which includes those in tunnels, tree holes, roof voids and squirrel dreys
|Subterranean mammal homes with breeding chambers and associated tunnels.
|This habitat is associated with still open water bodies and littoral areas on mineral substrates that may be subject to repeated disturbance, for example by flooding or grazing. Floodplain sites may be inundated for varying periods either by surface run-off or by rising groundwater, but between floods, they can lose surface water to reveal a substrate that is humid rather than saturated.
|mature tree canopy
|Species associated with the canopy of mature trees, either as adults or as larvae.
|moist red rot
|Fungal rot that does not destroy lignin, leaving a crumbly red-brown material, in this case damp.
|moist white rot
|Fungal rot that digests all of the wood, including the lignin, in this case leaving a soupy porridge.
|moist wood mould
|Accumulations of woody material, fungi and animal fragments that can be found filling up within the centre of a hollow tree, saturated with water
|montane & upland
|The assemblage type is most frequently found above the natural tree line, i.e. wherever exposure limits the growth of trees and tall shrubs and allows the development of dwarf shrubs and other forms of stress-tolerant vegetation.
|Species is associated with epiphytic mosses
|moss & tussock fen
|The assemblage appears to avoid open water and require tussocks and/or isolated bushes for shelter. They are best expressed in permanently wet habitats.
|Synanthropic species associated with museum collections