Yes, my yard is landscaped to attract wildlife, and it's been largely successful.
I largely have the yard set up to attract birds, but I am getting more wildlife as a result. I have a hill and mature oaks behind the house, but I have also let forsythia and other large shrubs settle in certain areas of the yard. Birds need transition points from tall trees down to shrubs and other short (<20') hardwoods to land in, shelter, and then go to the ground. Other birds can nest in these shrubs too.
Shrub #1 is the lilac bush outside the windows of my office. Great air freshener in the spring, and a good transit point for birds. I often see cardinals, sparrows, catbirds and bluejays in this lilac during the day.
This hot mess is hazelnut bush laden with nuts and a raspberry cluster growing together. We had a great crop of raspberries this year, and if the birds are stealing some, we didn't notice. But it is a food source.
Here is a closer look at the amount of nuts on this bush. Normally, the resident squirrels wipe out the whole bush in a couple of days' time. However, they seem to have moved out or were victims to the fox, coyote, and other predators we have roaming around. I've also had a bear lazily laying under the bush munching nuts.
Here is a shot of the fence between my house and my neighbor's house. I prefer a natural fence and let a cherry tree grow next to another group of hazelnuts I have growing. You can barely see the fence, but the foliage blocks out the neighbors and provides habitat for the birds. There's another variety of raspberries planted in the front that I hope takes over.
Towards the back of the yard I planed two black walnuts. They are growing insanely this year and are covered with fruit. Squirrels and bear eat these nuts when the land on the ground, and black walnuts trees get huge. It should provide a lot of habitat for birds and other animals.
This is a photo of the nuts we currently have growing.
This is a photo of the tiny black walnut trees with the larger red oaks growing behind them on the hill.
I also have a natural compost pile towards the back of the yard. Food waste and yard waste go onto the pile. This attracts tons of insects and other food chains. You get the bugs in there, then the larger animals come, and so forth. I've seen an increase in amphibians and snakes, and I largely attribute that to the insect habitat that the compost pile provides. This compost pile also provides free, organic soil I can use around the yard.
The shrubs are a great transition point for birds. This is where I usually see them. They will usually hide under the canopy of leaves to shelter from birds of prey. I have several fat red-tailed hawks that hunt the yard as well as a Cooper's Hawk that regularly murders birds.
Behind the walnut trees is another line of forsythia. Great cover for a lot of animals like smaller rodents and birds. It's also a transition point into the woods, which lack a lot of undergrowth. I can find deer bedded back there on hot days.
The end result is a lot of wildlife. I have turkey searching for bugs on the back lawn in the spring and the fall. And we have a lot of nesting that happens here too.
My yard isn't big, but letting the edges of the back property turn natural has been great for the yard and is a wildlife attractant. Establishing base food chains is also helpful and providing a variety of food sources. This spring I am planting two peach trees which I expect will do their share of attracting wildlife in the years to come.