|Site of Special Scientific Interest|
|Grid reference||TL 235 748 |
|Area||34.7 hectares |
|Location map||Magic Map|
Great Stukeley Railway Cutting is a 34.7-hectare (86-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest in Huntingdon in Cambridgeshire.  
The site is on the verges of a stretch of the East Coast Main Line north of Huntingdon railway station. It is calcareous clay grassland which has plants which were formerly common on the Huntingdonshire claylands, but are now scarce due to agricultural use. Rabbit grazing and occasional burning maintain the habitat. 
There is no public access but the site can be viewed from bridges.
The Leicestershire and Rutland Wildlife Trust (LRWT) is one of 46 wildlife trusts across the United Kingdom. It manages nature reserves in Leicestershire and Rutland, and was founded in 1956 as the Leicestershire and Rutland Trust for Nature Conservation. As of January 2018, it has over 16,000 members, a staff of about 25 and more than 500 volunteers. It is based in Leicester, and is managed by a Council of Trustees which is elected by the members. It is a charity which covers all aspects of nature conservation, and works to protect wild places and wildlife.
The Stukeleys is a civil parish in the district of Huntingdonshire, in Cambridgeshire, England, consisting of the villages of Great Stukeley and Little Stukeley, and the new settlement of Alconbury Weald being built on the old RAF Alconbury site. The parish lies just north-west of Huntingdon. As well as the two villages, the parish also includes Huntingdon racecourse. The East Coast Main Line runs across the eastern edge of the parish. The A14 road runs south-east to north-west across the western half of the parish and has junction with the A1 road just outside the western border of the parish. Cambridgeshire County Council has its headquarters at New Shire Hall on the Alconbury Weald development in the parish.
Brampton Meadow is a one hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest north-west of Brampton in Cambridgeshire, England.
Waresley and Gransden Woods is a 50-hectare (120-acre) nature reserve between Waresley and Great Gransden in Cambridgeshire, England. It is managed by the Wildlife Trust for Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire and Northamptonshire. The site is a 54.2-hectare (134-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest called Waresley Wood, with slightly different boundaries.
Twywell Gullet is a 17.1-hectare (42-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest east of Kettering in Northamptonshire. It is part of the 54.6 hectare Twywell Hills and Dales nature reserve, which is managed by a partnership of the Woodland Trust and the Rockingham Forest Trust. The site is in turn a small part of the former royal hunting Rockingham Forest.
Rushbeds Wood is a 56-hectare (140-acre) nature reserve near Wotton Underwood in Buckinghamshire, managed by the Berkshire, Buckinghamshire and Oxfordshire Wildlife Trust (BBOWT). It is a surviving fragment of the ancient Bernwood Forest. The reserve is part of Rushbeds Wood and Railway Cutting, an 80.2-hectare (198-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest. This includes a section of the Chiltern Main Line railway cutting, which runs along the north-east side of the BBOWT reserve.
Brampton Racecourse is a 21.1-hectare (52-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest north of Brampton in Cambridgeshire. The site is also a horse racing venue called Huntingdon Racecourse.
Godmanchester Eastside Common is a 29.7-hectare (73-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest east of Godmanchester in Cambridgeshire. The site is registered common land.
Portholme is a 106-hectare (260-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest between Huntingdon and Godmanchester in Cambridgeshire, England. It is a Nature Conservation Review site, and a Special Area of Conservation.
Caldecote Meadows is a 9.1-hectare (22-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest in Caldecote in Cambridgeshire.
Holland Hall (Melbourn) Railway Cutting is a 3.3-hectare (8.2-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest near Melbourn in Cambridgeshire. It is the verge of a kilometre long stretch of an operational railway line, the Cambridge Line.
Helmdon Disused Railway is a 16.6 hectare linear biological Site of Special Scientific Interest between Helmdon and Brackley in Northamptonshire.
Roade Cutting is a 15.2-hectare (38-acre) geological Site of Special Scientific Interest along the West Coast Main Line north from Roade in Northamptonshire. It is a Geological Conservation Review site.
Birch Spinney and Mawsley Marsh is a 12.3 hectare biological Site of Special Scientific Interest north-west of Broughton in Northamptonshire.
Great Bowden Borrowpit is a 2.4-hectare (5.9-acre) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest north of Market Harborough in Leicestershire.
Tilton Cutting is a 4.4 hectares geological Site of Special Scientific Interest west of Tilton on the Hill in Leicestershire. It is a Geological Conservation Review site, and is owned and managed by the Leicestershire and Rutland Wildlife Trust as Tilton Railway Cutting.
Ardley Cutting and Quarry is a 40.1-hectare (99-acre) biological and geological Site of Special Scientific Interest north-west of Bicester in Oxfordshire. It is a Geological Conservation Review site and an area of 11 hectares is managed by the Berkshire, Buckinghamshire and Oxfordshire Wildlife Trust as Ardley Wood Quarry. The site contains a Scheduled Monument, Ardley Wood moated ringwork, a Norman defended enclosure.
Coordinates: 52°21′29″N0°11′17″W / 52.358°N 0.188°W