You can still listen to BBC iPlayer Radio via your browser by visiting bbc.co.uk/radio
Charlotte Smith hears claims a new machine to catch chickens could improve animal welfare.
BBC Radio 4
We hear that ragwort may not be as dangerous to horses as previously thought.
Anna Hill hears the drought in eastern England could cost some farmers half their crop.
Charlotte Smith hears the UK now eats 820 million chickens every year.
There are warnings of a hay and straw shortage for animal owners due to the hot spring.
Charlotte Smith visits a lab which is developing genetically modified wheat.
With Charlotte Smith. Colonies of honey bees are still in decline across the UK.
Plans to cull badgers in Wales have been put on hold for a scientific review.
As Wimbledon begins, Anna Hill hears how British cattle are used to make tennis strings.
Demands for farmers to reduce their use of antibiotics on their animals.
The drought has led to predictions of the worst wheat harvest for 30 years.
British salad growers criticise the compensation offered after the German E. coli outbreak
Water restrictions for agriculture are inevitable warns Farming Minister Jim Paice.
Farmers face permanent bans on using river-water to irrigate crops. Presented by Anna Hill
Claims Scottish mackerel face extinction due to overfishing from Iceland and Faroe Islands
Farmers facing drought tell Charlotte Smith how they are coping.
Charlotte Smith examines the government's vision for England's natural environment.
A drought is announced for much of Eastern England. Charlotte Smith assesses the impact.
With Charlotte Smith. Despite recent rainfall, the ground remains dry for many farmers.
Ambitious plans to safeguard England's wildlife and countryside for future generations.
Anna Hill asks what the government's vision for England's natural environment should be.
The National Trust defends its decision to go organic on its new interactive farm.
Caz Graham asks what the uplands are worth to the UK.
Cow's milk is linked to the superbug MRSA.
The hidden value of land. A new report suggests even more farmers being paid not to farm.
British cucumber growers fear their profits will fall after the German E coli outbreak.