This website helps farmers, land managers, and advisors decide if silvopastoral agroforestry is a viable alternative and beneficial lan use on farm land, and provides practical information on how to set it up.
The Drystone Walling Association of Great Britain have an excellent website which includes a professional register of members and a useful series of publications and downloadable leaflets on styles and methods. Technical and legal requirements are also available.
A detailed and important study funded by DEFRA and English Heritage looking at the impact of arable agriculture on archaeological sites. It includes a series of major Case Studies. This is one of 5 studies under the Research Theme Landscape, History & Amenity including the important COSMIC model for assessing risk to cropmark sites. The latest is BD 1705 (2010) Trials to identify Soil Cultivation Practices to Minimise the Impact on Archaeological Sites Caring for Archaeological Sites on Arable Land A 6 page leaflet produced by English Heritage.
Cadw (Welsh Heritage Agency) have a useful site including, under their Care and Conservation series, Small Rural Dwellings in Wales (in 3 parts) and Traditional Agricultural Buildings in Wales (in 2 parts). These resources are currently not available online. Converting Historic Farm Buildings: A Guide to Good Practice (in 2 parts) is also a very useful resource.
Natural England has some useful design guidance such as CA181-Signs on Access land in England: Guidance for access authorities, sign design guide but do remember that access legislation is different in England.
Natural England provide information about Hedges. They've developed a resource called Hedgelink to promote the better understanding and protection of hedgerows across the UK. This includes useful information on surveying hedges, primary focused on biodiversity.
Historic Scotland has considerable experience in presenting sites to the public and may be able to offer grants towards the cost of presentation.
Historic Scotland's conservation guides and in particular the INFORM guides give good technical information on maintaining traditional buildings. Maintaining your home provides good practice principles suitable for maintaining traditional farm buildings.
Historic Scotland also provide valuable information on climate change.