Rewilding is an innovative and inspirational way of restoring nature.

It’s about creating the conditions where ecosystems can recover and are better able to deliver nature-based solutions to contemporary environmental problems, such as climate change and biodiversity decline.

It is important to note that rewilding is a gradated and site-specific approach to conservation, where the goal is to move up a scale of wildness within the constraints of what is possible, and there is no absolute end point.

Nature can become an increasingly valuable asset that enables society to transition to a more sustainable existence

“Rewilding envisions an increasingly 'rewound' co-existence of people with natural landscapes.”

A dynamic approach to ecological reinvigoration.

This is based on a linear yet dynamic interpretation of European spatial history, in which various patches of landscape have “unravelled” and become disaggregated – through agricultural intervention, for example.

It involves humans assuming a more passive role as observers in places where nature is wilder, and a more active role in areas where agriculture and other forms of land use predominate.

Revenue streams.

Rewilding is not just about landscapes, people and wildlife, but enterprise too. Natural asset restoration can generate new revenue streams for those who own and manage land, with wilder nature providing a healthy financial return, as well as a better quality of life. It can also lead to lower land management costs.
an economically viable solution to nature recovery



Passive rewilding:

Withdraw human management and allow nature to go its own way.

Assisted rewilding:

Remove human infrastructure (hydrological, barriers) and add species that play a functional role in ecosystems.

Accelerated rewilding:

Actively design interventions (eg. plantings, topographic restoration) to accelerate and steer ecosystem recovery, often linked to visions to generate forms of socio-economic value.

The Ecosulis approach.

We want to align the recovering forces of nature with the forces of technology, economy and society.

We want to create a better future for people, planet and progress. We recognise that rewilding needs to be an economically viable proposition. We are developing rewilding models that generate revenues from three emerging markets: the production and sale of natural capital credits (such as carbon and biodiversity), hospitality and visitor businesses based on experiential recreation and events, and the production of premium “wild” products.


The Radical New Science of Ecological Recovery

In 2020 Paul Jepson & Cain Blythe launched their first book.

We received overwhelmingly positive mentions from the Financial times, Publishers weekly, Isabella Tree (author of "Wilding") and many more.

You can learn more or get a copy from the link below.