Steven Cheshire Graphics

Graphic designer and photographer

with a passion for wildlife and the environment


I occasionally undertake some freelance work, mostly for past clients but I do occasionally work with new customers depending upon the project and my availability.

Typesetting / Magazine Design

I provide a range of services from book and magazine design to production and print.


Design and print solutions for heritage and environmental interpretation design.

Web Site

Need a clean, well designed yet bespoke web site that works?
Talk to me!


I have a huge library of wildlife photographs, mostly of UK subjects. See below for links and more info.


Some examples of my recent work.
  • All
  • Photography
  • Print Design
  • Interpretation

  • Signage


Contact me for more information.

About me

After studying Art and Design at North Warwickshire and Hinckley College, I went on to study Archaeological Sciences at the University of Bradford. University gave me a wonderful opportunity to travel allowing me to work in Sri Lanka (Anuradhapura) in the summer of 1994 followed by Pakistan (Peshawar) for several seasons throughout the 90's and early 00's with Professor. Robin Coningham. Having completed my degree, I started my first 'proper job' as a low paid (I don't think much has changed in this respect) archaeological illustrator for the Museum of London Archaeological Service (MoLAS) but soon moved on to become senior archaeological illustrator at Oxford Archaeology where I had the opportunity to work on some fantastic projects including a season based at Birecik in S.E. Turkey in 2000/2001 as part of a rescue team working on the important roman archaeological site of Zeugma.

After five years working as an Archaeological illustrator, I decided to try a few new things becoming Director for 3's Company Consultancy Ltd and Director for Brimstone Design and Print Ltd, while also teaching Art and Design at the same college where it all began! I also became a freelance archaeological illustrator and graphic/web designer during this time.

Then, digital cameras reinvigorated my childhood interest wildlife and I could finally record what I had seen. Since then, I've not looked back, first working as a Partner for Satyrium undertaking habitat maintainance work on nature reserves, in particular woodland habitat enhancement and invasive scrub clearance using chainsaws so I hold a City and Guides NPTC CS30.1, CS30.2 and CS31 Chainsaw qualification. I'm now in the fortunate position of being able to use my photography and design skills within the environmental sector working full-time with Warwickshire Wildlife Trust as their Marketing and Media Officer.


I currently work full-time as Marketing and Media Officer for Warwickshire Wildlife Trust based at Brandon Marsh SSSI and Nature Centre near Coventry.

My role includes the maintainance and develoment of the Trust's web site and design the Trust's members magazine WildWarwickshire but I also get to share my passion for butterflies and wildlife in general leading guided walks.

Butterflies (lepidoptera)

I have a passion for butterflies. Often the first sign that spring has truely arrived is the sight of the brimstone butterfly, a teaser for what's to come later in the year. I share this passion on line via my web site British Butterflies which features many of my photographs and detailed descriptions of all the species found in the UK.

I'm also a committee member for the Warwickshire Branch of Butterfly Conservation.


I love to share my passion for wildlife through photography. Inevitably, the focus tends to be lepidoptera (butterflies and moths) but I also enjoy taking photographs of all forms of wildlife and the countryside.

I also use my photographic skills in my work with Warwickshire Wildlife Trust and many of my images have been published in books and posters.

To see more of my photography, visit my photography web site UK Wildlife Photographer or visit my flickr feed.


As you may have already noticed, I have a strong interest in wildlife and conservation. Sadly, our wildlife and wild places are disapearing at an alarming rate and its clear that current government policies and protection are wofully inadequate. Over two thirds of mammal species have declined over the last 50 years, we are down to our last couple of percent of traditional wild flower meadows and whats left of our ancient woodlands is slowly disapearing. There's nothing natural about this, and it can be stopped but only if our priorities change and govenment policy changes. In the end, we will all pay the price if we continue on our current path.