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why I love wildlife and photography

Posted Thursday 16th July 2015 at 14:54 by raynard72
I am lucky that I am retired now and can spend more time what I love best wild life photography
and getting up early and out in the country side I don't let the grass grow under me I walk over it and l lay down in it to get a photo shot even if I don't get what I wont or or the photograph is not as good as I like, seeing nature and what I have seen it all ways makes my day I am very privileged to have a place on a large farm with a wood and have seen the Roe Deer come and go and record the...
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Frustration for the Australian Wader Study Group team tracking migrating Little Curle

Posted Sunday 12th July 2015 at 13:58 by Rick and Elis
All four satellite transmitters on Little Curlews which were sending out regular signals until mid-May have now stopped transmitting. From elation just a few weeks ago when five birds carrying transmitters set off from north-west Australia we are now extremely disappointed that everything seems to have come to a complete halt. http://www.waderquest.org/2015/07/fr...der-study.html
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An amazing experience.

Posted Saturday 11th July 2015 at 02:00 by robby thai
Sorry if the formatting is not all it should be for this is the first time I have posted a blog on this site, I do so because I would like to share this great trip we had recently into the forest of Huai Kha Khaeng Wildlife Sanctuary.

The camping ground is 9KM into the forest from the checkpoint and is surrounded by both second growth and virgin forest rich in animal and birdlife.

Huai Kah Khaeng Wildlife Sanctuary.
What an amazing place with 3 species of deer...
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A day away from the office on the Essex coast.

Posted Friday 10th July 2015 at 20:46 by Rick and Elis
We have been meaning to visit the place where I saw my first Ruddy Turnstones, Sanderlings and Grey Plovers for some time, Point Clear in Essex. In the event it was slightly disappointing as the tide was rising and had come too high to have much mud visible but we did come across a couple of Eurasian Oystercatchers and Common Ringed Plovers at the point as well as seeing a pair of Little Terns avoiding a family playing with their dog on the shingle bank.http://www.waderquest.org/2015/07/a-...sex-coast.html
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Sring in Somosaguas II. Resident birds.

Posted Friday 26th June 2015 at 06:30 by Moncho
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A month ago I wrote a post about Somosaguas newcomers birds in spring, bee-eaters, hoopoe and nightingales. But today I post about residents birds, that are most active in the spring.
As a jackdaw that took a stick with the beak. But It left it there. Perhap it was very large for the nest. Although another jackdaw tried the stick too. Other jackdaw had just take a bath.
Magpies are still more abundant than jackdaws.
A kestrel overflown me
...
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