Main image for Lynx Ceramic Bauble

Lynx Ceramic Bauble

Artist: Dan Wilson

Limited Edition Design
100% of profits go to Wild Harmony Fund


Price: £ 10.00

Features: Round ceramic hanging ornament. Hole at the top of the ornament for string or ribbon, perfect for hanging on the Christmas tree. All ornaments will be shipped with either a red ribbon or gold string for hanging. Size: 7.5cm x 7.5cm with approx thickness of 3mm.

Embrace the extraordinary with our limited-run, custom-made products—crafted uniquely for you, ensuring a one-of-a-kind piece that captures the essence of wild harmony.

Please note that the product you receive may differ slightly from the images on our website, as our commitment to customization may lead to variations in color, texture, or design. Thank you for supporting Wild Harmony Fund and adding a touch of wild harmony to your life!

Reintroduction of Eurasian Lynx to Scotland

Due to habitat loss and poaching, large predators have become extinct in the UK. One such predator, the Eurasian Lynx, disappeared from Scotland around 500 years ago. These elusive creatures are roughly the size of a Labrador and weigh about the same as a Border Collie.

Eurasian Lynx reside within forests and pose no threat to humans due to their solitary nature. Their preferred hunting times are during dawn and dusk, and they mainly target deer as their prey. Reintroducing the Lynx would help manage the increasingly abundant deer population, allowing vegetation consumed by the deer to flourish. This, in turn, would have a positive impact on other animals and insects allowing their numbers to increase.

It is estimated that Scotland currently offers a suitable habitat for approximately 500 Lynx. Your donation will support the reintroduction of the Eurasian Lynx to Scotland through advocacy work undertaken by ‘SCOTLAND: The Big Picture’ who work with partner organisations: Lifescape and Trees For Life. This collaboration aims to ensure that the reintroduction of this magnificent species benefits everyone involved from local farmers to the tourist industry and of course, the Lynx themselves.