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Mallorca 2020

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Old Tuesday 21st January 2020, 20:57   #51
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Hoping to visit the island in August will have family including 2 your granddaughters in tow but hope to be allowed out to play a couple of days
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Old Wednesday 22nd January 2020, 16:55   #52
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After 3 days of Storm Gloria, with torrential rainfall and the worse windy conditions for many year, it was time to step out around the Port de Pollensa to see what survived.
At least 30 boats were stranded in the beach and several trees were blown down. Drains were overflowing and huge puddles stretched across the roads.
The water levels in La Gola were not that high, and it was with great relief to see my old friends there including Common Snipe, Common Sandpiper, Cattle and Little Egrets, Grey Herons, Yellow Legged, Blackheaded and Audouins Gulls, Serins, Goldfinches, Chiffchaffs, Robins, Sardinian Warblers,Water Pipit,Stonechat and Blackcaps.
Over the mountains Red Kites and Booted Eagles were soaring.
Two young Kestrels were fighting for their territory.
The sun came out later. Hopefully the worse is over!
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Old Thursday 23rd January 2020, 15:45   #53
Mike Montier
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A bruised and battered Mallorca woke up to a calm and sunny day so I thought a seawatch would be a good idea in the belief that many seabirds would have been displaced by the storms.
They may well have been but sadly they were displaced elsewhere.
I normally see around 200 Balearic shearwaters in the two hours at my local lighthouse in Porto Petro but today I logged just 23.
Three Northern gannets did their best to liven things up a bit and a Larus fuscus floated past in the distance.
I’m going to Albufera tomorrow so hopefully there will be some good birds around.
Mike
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Old Friday 24th January 2020, 16:59   #54
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A really lovely day out at Albufera with David E, Mike and Susan.
Highlights were over 30 Night herons roosting along the canal, 2 Greylag geese, Wigeon, Common pochard, 2 Osprey, Kingfisher, Black-necked Grebe, Stone Curlew, Marbled Duck, Water rail, Pintail, Greater flamingo and Spotted Redshank.
Also a Bluethroat seen by Mike and Susan.
Not a cloud in the sky all day and warm too. We couldn’t ask for more.
Mike
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Old Friday 24th January 2020, 18:09   #55
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Thanks David and Mike.
A few photos from today.
Thanks for the Pies!
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Old Friday 24th January 2020, 18:29   #56
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And these
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Old Friday 24th January 2020, 19:11   #57
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That’s a very handsome duck Mike, always great seeing them.
Mike
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Old Saturday 25th January 2020, 14:37   #58
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Thanks to Michael, Michael and Susan...

... for a lovely day in Albufera, all the chat and the knowledge you shared with me, and not forgetting the pies!
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Old Saturday 25th January 2020, 20:06   #59
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Today was the day to hunt the Warblers at Port Colom.
This is one of the sites described in the great book “Birding Tourist Guide to Majorca “
Joined by Mike M and Jane we headed to the Beach area where the locals were busy cleaning up the beaches by collecting rubbish and debris created by the recent storm. True to form the ladies immediately joined in to help, while we headed towards the shrubby habitats to search for the warblers.
Immediately we heard Dartford Warblers calling, and after searching for these “shy” birds we concluded we heard or saw up to 4 or 5 Dartford Warblers. The views of the birds were stunning but the birds were nervous and it was difficult to get photos.
We also heard and saw 2 to 3 Balearic Warblers, as well as several Sardinian Warblers. Other birds seen in the area included Robins, Thekla Larks, Stonechats, Mistle and Song Thrushes, Red Legged Partridges and Stone Curlews.
Rejoining our partners (who seemed annoyed with our lack of help on the beach), we continued our walk.
From the Cliffs, we scoped our to sea and saw 2 to 3 Gannets, 3 to 4 Balearic Shearwaters, Yellow Legged Gulls and Audouins Gulls. Other birds seen around the cliffs included Blue Rock Thrush,Stonechats, Black Redstarts.
On the way home Booted Eagles, Red Kites,Kestrels, Cattle, Little, and Great Egrets were seen.
It was a great day out. Many thanks to Mike and Jane for their companionship and for wonderful lunch.

M
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 09:31   #60
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Some snapshots

Here are some photos I wanted to post yesterday but couldn't.
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 11:46   #61
Mike Montier
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Very nice photos David, that’s a good camera you have. (Yours were good too Mike!)
I have been out around the fields near Llombards.
Nothing unusual but there were big numbers of Skylarks, Meadow pipits, Linnets and some Corn buntings too.
Two Red kites, two Booted eagles and one Marsh Harrier.
Lots of flowers out and the countryside is looking good.
A Hen Harrier was seen at Salobrar de Campos so I will visit the site one evening to see what comes in to roost there.
Normally there are over twenty Marsh harriers and one or two Hen harriers so it will be interesting to see what turns up.
Mike

Last edited by Mike Montier : Sunday 26th January 2020 at 18:30.
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 14:41   #62
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Mcnswiss2 View Post
Today was the day to hunt the Warblers at Port Colom.
This is one of the sites described in the great book “Birding Tourist Guide to Majorca “
Immediately we heard Dartford Warblers calling, and after searching for these “shy” birds we concluded we heard or saw up to 4 or 5 Dartford Warblers. The views of the birds were stunning but the birds were nervous and it was difficult to get photos.

M
The BTG doesn’t mention Dartfords at Porto Colom (nor do any of the other guides so far as I can see), but like you, Mike M and I had birds singing & showing there last year. It would be good if it was a bit more widely recognised.

Stew
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 14:54   #63
Simon Wates
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Originally Posted by StewB View Post
The BTG doesn’t mention Dartfords at Porto Colom (nor do any of the other guides so far as I can see), but like you, Mike M and I had birds singing & showing there last year. It would be good if it was a bit more widely recognised.

Stew
I notice that the Collin's Bird Guide shows Dartford for Mallorca - looking at an older atlas of Spanish breeding birds, it is present in the north of the island.

https://www.miteco.gob.es/va/biodive...m39-100178.pdf i
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 15:27   #64
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Originally Posted by Simon Wates View Post
I notice that the Collin's Bird Guide shows Dartford for Mallorca - looking at an older atlas of Spanish breeding birds, it is present in the north of the island.

https://www.miteco.gob.es/va/biodive...m39-100178.pdf i
Hi Simon, yes they are certainly at Son Real in the north - I’ve had some helpful information from Mallorca birders about Dartfords there , and Dartfords were recently mentioned there on the forum pages. Never the less I’ve struggled and never seen them there (yet!), despite a lot of looking. It’s one of my favourite reserves on the Island, so no doubt I’ll be putting in some more time when we visit later in the year!

Stew
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 16:48   #65
Mike Montier
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Thanks Simon and Stew
I have seen Dartford warblers at Porto Colom many times over the years, with Mike, Stew and Michael.
Yesterday we had stunning views showing all salient features, ie, a smaller sylvia Warbler with a fluttering flight, longer tail, lovely wine-red underparts and those gorgeous white throat spots, then all doubt is removed.
Part of the problem is that most birders and nearly all visiting birders concentrate on the north of the Island and the south is so poorly covered.
This applies to many other species.
I regularly see Common tern and Mediterranean gulls from Porto Petro and Cap de Ses Salines but again doubt has been expressed.
It gets a bit tiresome at times but I will go on covering lesser known sites in the south and hopefully add a bit more knowledge to the birds of Mallorca.
Records can then be amended accordingly.
Thanks for your help.
Mike
Ps. The new guide to Mallorca by Rebassa, Manchado, Torrens and Oriola, due out soon in English, is a much more up-to-date publication and does show Dartford warblers at Porto Colom and much more new material. It’s an excellent guide so I will give details of the release date and how to purchase copies.

Last edited by Mike Montier : Sunday 26th January 2020 at 17:01. Reason: Update
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 17:10   #66
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Originally Posted by StewB View Post
Hi Simon, yes they are certainly at Son Real in the north - I’ve had some helpful information from Mallorca birders about Dartfords there , and Dartfords were recently mentioned there on the forum pages. Never the less I’ve struggled and never seen them there (yet!), despite a lot of looking. It’s one of my favourite reserves on the Island, so no doubt I’ll be putting in some more time when we visit later in the year!

Stew
Yes Stew, I heard and saw at least one if not two on path 4 down to the beach at Son Real. See my report above.
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 17:46   #67
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The new Guide Birds of Mallorca

Quote:
Originally Posted by Mike Montier View Post
Ps. The new guide to Mallorca by Rebassa, Manchado, Torrens and Oriola, due out soon in English, is a much more up-to-date publication and does show Dartford warblers at Porto Colom and much more new material. It’s an excellent guide so I will give details of the release date and how to purchase copies.
Hi, thank you Mike, yes, the translation of the new guide, uptated to december of 2019 is ready to be printed in the next days.

The new guide, includes a checklist with the status of the 385 species seen at Balearic Islands (372 in Majorca and 13 only out of Majorca), including the Brown Booby, seen at the end of last year. This checklist contains a lot of information completally updated, dont forget the Touristic Guide was printed in 2009 and in the last 10 days the info about Majorca birds is quite more.

The structure of the book is 150 (target species), based on the preferences of British and European birders. This 150 species have a full page for each. Besides these 150, there are 75 other species (less desired species because too common or easier) with small text and sharing page between 5 species.

I upload a pic of the 2 formats, I think the book is really interesting, specially because the location map and the phenology diagram are very helpfull and all 225 species have it. Also the Checklist contains the best and lasted information, a big amount of info.

Both map and diagram have differents colors for seasons and abundance.

I hope it will be printed and avalaible in february.
Josep
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 17:50   #68
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A Sunday walk around the perimeter of S’Albufera ending in the Puput (Hoppoe) Cafe at Son Baulo.
Quiet for birds but very pleasant walk.
The best birds seen included Male Hen Harrier, Avocet, Moustache Warbler and 7 Turnstones.
Other birds seen included Marsh Harriers, Ravens, Wigeon, Great White and Little Egret, Audouins Gullls, Black Winged Stilts, Little Grebe, Common Pochards, Common Redshank, Serins, Goldfinches, Sardinia Warblers.
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 18:38   #69
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Thank you Pep.
Many birders are very much looking forward to getting a copy and I know it will be a great success.
Perhaps you could let us know where we will be able to order copies when the time comes.
Mike
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 18:49   #70
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As with most sylvia warblers, the Dartford Warbler is a flighty little thing and only perches out in the open infrequently, mostly to sing and display.
The one thing that struck Mike and I was the flight pattern, clearly different from the accompanying Balearic warblers.
They looked obviously smaller but it was the tail that was the most prominent feature. The flight is fluttery and rather jerky with the long tail seemingly following on behind, as if only half attached. I don’t remember noticing it before, but once we had seen many flight views, it was definitely a common trait.
What lovely birds they were too.
Both Mike and I have some great photos of trees, bushes and twigs, they really are difficult to capture.
I am going back there in the next few days to try to get some acceptable photos.
Mike

Last edited by Mike Montier : Sunday 26th January 2020 at 18:53.
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Old Sunday 26th January 2020, 19:25   #71
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Originally Posted by Josep Manchado View Post
Hi, thank you Mike, yes, the translation of the new guide, uptated to december of 2019 is ready to be printed in the next days

I hope it will be printed and avalaible in february.
Josep
The pictures look really excellent - can’t wait to get a copy!

Stew
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Old Monday 27th January 2020, 07:01   #72
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I will be comming down on May 23 for a week. I have been there several times and seen most of the common birds. Not yet been able to see balearic warbler though. Any help on easy spots to find them would be helpfull.

Mike if you have any suggestions where to go on the eastcoast to explore some of the less covered places would also be interesting.

Vincent
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Old Monday 27th January 2020, 07:46   #73
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Hi Vicent.
Not a bad time to be coming to Mallorca.
Again, there are parts of the east coast which have yet to be discovered and it would be good to try any coastal location there.
The best known site is Punta de N’Amer. There you can seawatch, both Scopoli’s and Balearic shearwaters can be seen in big numbers. The late afternoon and early evening are the peak times for birds going south. There is also a chance of Yelkouan shearwater and the outside chance of a Storm Petrel whizzing across the surface of the water in the evenings.
There are Nightjars there and they will have arrived for your visit.
Stone Curlew are abundant.
Balearic Warbler should be possible at any area of low scrub near the coast. I have certainly seen them at Punta de N’Amer.
The Mallorca Birding Map is a good idea, it’s not expensive and it lists all the Premier sites for birding. I’m sure it’s available online.
If you have transport then the north coast is of course the best place but the central Plain would be worth a visit for Lesser Kestrel and Red-footed Falcon. Also harriers and the off-chance of a Short-toed Eagle.
If you have any specific species in mind, I would be pleased to help. Just let me know.
Mike
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Old Monday 27th January 2020, 08:21   #74
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Hi Vicent.
Not a bad time to be coming to Mallorca.
Again, there are parts of the east coast which have yet to be discovered and it would be good to try any coastal location there.
The best known site is Punta de N’Amer. There you can seawatch, both Scopoli’s and Balearic shearwaters can be seen in big numbers. The late afternoon and early evening are the peak times for birds going south. There is also a chance of Yelkouan shearwater and the outside chance of a Storm Petrel whizzing across the surface of the water in the evenings.
There are Nightjars there and they will have arrived for your visit.
Stone Curlew are abundant.
Balearic Warbler should be possible at any area of low scrub near the coast. I have certainly seen them at Punta de N’Amer.
The Mallorca Birding Map is a good idea, it’s not expensive and it lists all the Premier sites for birding. I’m sure it’s available online.
If you have transport then the north coast is of course the best place but the central Plain would be worth a visit for Lesser Kestrel and Red-footed Falcon. Also harriers and the off-chance of a Short-toed Eagle.
If you have any specific species in mind, I would be pleased to help. Just let me know.
Mike
I was there a few weeks earlier in May last year and saw around five Red-footed Falcons on the central plains. I have the birding tourist´s guide which I have used in previous visits, so I have covered most of the spots closest to Alcudia. We will rent a car for a few days and try to focus on new places to visit.
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Old Monday 27th January 2020, 18:25   #75
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I attended a WEA bird watching meeting in 1979 in St Albans in the UK. The talk was given by a young Ornithologist who started the meeting with “ I am sharing with you my holiday slides of the different habitats that Mallorca offers”.
The enthusiasm and passion he had for the Island stimulated me to visit those many years ago.
Today we ventured a few kilometres from the coast, passed the marsh lands, to mountain region of Mortitx and Lluc.
This time of the year is one of the best to visit the Pollensa section of the Tramuntana mountains.
Birds seen included 6 Black Vultures, 8 Griffon Vultures, 3 Booted Eagles, 4 Ravens, 3 Red Kites, Kestrels, Song and Mistle Thrushes, Goldfinches, Serins, Black Redstarts.
So many birds in the vineyards, however no sign of Bramblings, Siskins, nor Hawfinch.
Thanks to WEA and thanks to Mallorca.

.
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