Simple Summary: Hedgehogs are one of several mammals that occur in urban areas in the United Kingdom and are fed by people. Food provided by people may help wild animals but may also attract animals together that could compete, injure, or predate each other. To understand the impact of food on urban animals we need to investigate how they interact when food is available. In this study, we assessed the type of interaction between hedgehogs, foxes, badgers, and cats using videos submitted by the public. We analyzed interactions between pairs of species to determine interaction type, hierarchical relationships, and the effect of food. We found that agonistic interactions (aggression and/or submission between animals) were more common than neutral interactions, and that between-species interactions showed greater ‘agonism’ than those within the same species. Of interactions within a species, those between hedgehogs were the most agonistic (54.9%) and between badgers the least (6.7%). The species interacting affected the level of agonism, with cats and foxes showing the highest level when together (76.7%). Badgers also outcompeted cats where there were contests over food, but cats were equally as successful as foxes, which were more successful than hedgehogs. However, hedgehogs dominated access to food over cats. We discuss the need to understand interactions between urban animals and the effects of providing food, to inform practice and ensure any potential risks are minimized. Abstract: Hedgehogs occur within an urban mammal guild in the United Kingdom. This guild commonly utilizes anthropogenic food provision, which is potentially beneficial to wild animal populations, but may also bring competitors and predators into proximity, raising the question of how these species interact in urban gardens. In this study, we determined interactions between hedgehogs, foxes, badgers, and domestic cats using videos submitted via citizen science. We analyzed interactions within and between species to determine interaction type, hierarchical relationships, and effect of supplementary food presence/amount. We found that overall agonistic interactions between individuals occurred more frequently (55.4%) than neutral interactions (44.6%) and that interspecific interactions showed greater agonism (55.4%) than intraspecific ones (36%). Within intraspecific interactions, those between hedgehogs were the most agonistic (54.9%) and between badgers the least (6.7%). Species composition of the interaction affected agonism, with interactions between cats and foxes showing the highest level (76.7%). In terms of overall “wins”, where access to garden resources was gained, badgers dominated cats, which were dominant or equal to foxes, which dominated hedgehogs. However, hedgehogs exhibited a greater overall proportion of wins (39.3%) relative to cats. Our findings are important in the context of the documented impact of patchy resources on urban wildlife behavior, and we show that provision of anthropogenic food can potentially result in unintended consequences. We recommend actions to reduce proximity of guild competitors in space and time to limit negative effects.