Bugdens Copse is a remnant of the ancient forest of 'Fayre Wood' from which the local town of Verwood derives its name.
Churchmoor Copse is a popular site with dog walkers and children, as it is one of the few green open spaces in the immediate neighbourhood of Colehill.
Cogdean Elms consists of two meadows, bordered and separated by strips of woodland, with a small seasonal pond.
Corfe Hills forms the upper part of an extensive area of heath stretching towards the Poole basin, known as Barrow Hills.
Dewlands Common is not only an important remnant of the once expansive range of heaths stretching across south and east Dorset
Hatchards Copse is a remnant of a once extensive woodland habitat that at one time belonged to the Friar Estate.
Leigh Common and neighbouring BytheWay Field provide a well used recreation facility for the people of Wimborne and Colehill.
Parley Common is where the Smooth Snake was first discovered in 1852 in the British Isles.
Penningtons Copse and Alder Bed is a coppiced area of woodland in West Moors.
Within Upton Heath, Dorset County Council manages the south eastern corner known as Pine Clump.
Poor Common (including Bellevue Plantation) is a 15 hectare site situated to South East of Ferndown.
Potterne Hill is a small remnant of dry recently restored heath with secondary woodland edge.
Potterne Wood forms the northern most point of Moors Valley Country Park.
Slop Bog offers a unique opportunity to get close to nature. You can walk across the sphagnum moss by using the boardwalks that run through the site.
Springdale Road tree belt and Upton View Point are small areas of acid grassland and heath to the south of Corfe Mullen, forming part of the larger Upton Heath.
Although Springfield Copse is a small site it is well used by local residents, either for a pleasant stroll or dog walking around the short circular walk.
tephens Castle is a pleasant and popular place for walkers and wildlife enthusiasts, with magnificent views from the higher ground across south east Dorset.
Walnut Tree Field, in Sturminster Marshall, is a field, with a Walnut Tree in it. At least that is how it may appear at first glance.
Wesley Wood is an interesting woodland remnant of high amenity and landscape value, which apparently once formed part of an ornamental garden or arboretum.