Other Wildlife

Your 2019 sightings

Happy New Year

Many thanks to all observers that have already submitted their records for 2019, both through Birdtrack and Devon Birds. This is much appreciated.

For other records please could observers submit their sightings by 31st January.

Guidelines and links to recording forms can be found here https://www.devonbirds.org/birdwatching/recording/guide_to_record_submission

Please send your records to Karen Sims data.manager@devonbirds.org and any descriptions to Kevin Rylands recorder@devonbirds.org

Best wishes and good birding for 2020

Posted January 10th at 10:53 pm by Pete Aley in General Birding

Sightings Page Guidelines

We welcome contributions from Devon Birds members and the general public. Please follow the guidelines on this page if you have something you would like to post on the blog, remembering to use the relevant subject.

  

For help with ID email photos to id@devonbirds.org.

Posted January 8th at 9:12 pm by Pete Aley in General Birding

Dawlish Warren

Continued erosion at Dawlish Warren means visitors are reminded to take extra care when visiting. Access along the site, to and from the bird hide and Warren Point, is via the beach only, with a risk of being cut off for a period either side of high water! Further information is available on the Teignbridge District Council website:
 
 
 

Posted November 9th, 2018 at 11:08 am by Mike Daniels in General Birding

Membership

If you follow our Blog but are not currently a member of Devon Birds please consider joining Devon Birds to help us with the upkeep of running the website and this service as well as our valuable conservation work .

Posted October 10th, 2016 at 9:14 am by George & Julia Harris in General Birding

Sunday 7th January 2018

Wild Otter

3 of us where stood on the wooden platform at Slapton when an otter swam past.


Posted January 7th, 2018 at 5:53 pm by Richard Moore in Other Wildlife

Saturday 6th January 2018

Saunton Sands - under attack from the sea

The surf at Saunton Sands this morning during one of the recent high spring tides was approx.8  to 10 feet & clean. One of the few surfers brave enough to take the plunge had his board broken in half by a large wave at high tide.

Braunton Burrows also lost approx 10 metres of foredunes! Such is the power of the ocean. A combination of rising sea levels caused by global warming is already having an impact in N.Devon.

This begs the question, how long before Braunton Burrows becomes a beach & surf zone?


Posted January 6th, 2018 at 6:00 pm by Rob Jutsum in Other Wildlife

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