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The Egrets Way takes it all in; from downland to river valley and marsh to chalk scarp. Two sites of special scientific interest lie along its route: one rich in downland flora and fauna, the other a wetland environment, rich in birdlife and invertebrates. The latter called The Brooks, is located on the flood plain of the river, between Lewes and the village of Southease. It supports a wide diversity of invertebrates as well as several rare snails, flies and moths. Kingston Escarpment comprises two separate areas of chalk downland on the steep scarp slopes. This site is important for its chalk grassland, a habitat type which is rapidly becoming rarer owing to widespread agricultural improvement, and for the rich invertebrate fauna the grassland supports including a rare grasshopper and an uncommon chalk downland butterfly. In addition orchids are prevalent.
The Little Egrets, after which the routeway is named, with their attractive and distinctive white plume can be seen along the course of the Ouse. Completion of the Egrets Way will help to preserve these landscapes, educating users on the complexity of the ecosystems and advocating for enhanced protection.