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at the edge of a pool in farmland where the Reed Bunting, Northern Lapwing and Water Rail were photographed.

Still in winter plumage and a very rare sighting so far away from the coast.


calidris alpina

bonte strandloper

bécasseau variable



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All rights reserved. ButsFons©2021

My photos may not be used on websites, blogs or in any other media without my written and explicit permission.

Puffin in flight seen at RSPB Bempton Cliffs. (1877)

breeding herd of African Elephants in the north of the Serengeti, Tanzania


African Elephant

loxodonta africana

Afrikaanse olifant

Eléphant d'Afrique

Afrikanischer Elefant



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All rights reserved. ButsFilip©2020

Please do not use my photos on websites, blogs or in any other media without my explicit permission.

Reddish Egrets at Fort De Soto Park in St. Petersburg, Florida.

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Nuthatch seen at RSPB Leighton Moss. (1722)

Twany Owl Portrait seen at a Wildlife Park, Cumbria. (1789)

Young Red deer Male showing what he’s made of!

(Scottish highlands)

Big crop of this young LEO


Barn Owl hunting in the rain in the triangle area at Spurn Point. The Owl has young to feed.. (1867)

Bald Eagle seen at the Lake District Wldlife Park, near Keswick, Cumbria.(1744)

Eagle Owl seen at the Wildlife Park Cumbria. (1726)

Short-eared Owl (1777)

A Swan attack, other swans not welcome. The swan on the left was very teritorial and aggressive injuring several birds. Luckily here the one under attack got away. (1686)

Eagle Owl portrait seen at lake district wildlife park, Ccumbria. (1839)

Anclote Gulf Park, Holiday, Florida.

Thanks to everyone who comments on my photos,its much appreciated.

Bittern seen at RSPB Blacktoft Sands. (1875)

Black-throated Thrush seen at Grimsby. (1817)

Kestrel bird of Prey. (1701)

Robin our national bird. (1717)

Little Ringed Plover (1672)

Eagle Owl seen at the Wildlife Park in Cumbria. (1759)

Gannet seen at Bempton Cliffs. (1842)

Reed Bunting Windswept at Spurn Point. (1695)

Waxwing drinking from a puddle at Hessle. (1564)

Wood Sandpiper seen in the Spurn Point area. (1692)

Goldfinch visitor to my garden. (1613)

Hooded Vulture portrait seen at Wildlife Park in Cumbria. (1815)

Puffins seen at RSPB Bempton Cliffs. (1887)

Barn Owl hunting'in the triangle area at Spurn Point. (1871)

I watched the reeds move from side to side. This went on for a couple of metres before the Bittern climbed up the stem of the reeds. The stems bent over with it's weight the bird stopping about a third of the way up. It had a look round for a few minutes before taking off on a reasonably long flight across the reed beds. The bird was seen at RSPB Blacktoft Sands.(1882)

This colourful little insect is one of many species of hoverfly that occur in the UK and is one of the few with an English name in common usage.

The marmalade hoverfly is a common visitor to gardens where it nectars on flat-topped flowers and rests on vegetation. There is often an influx of them from the continent and at such times large gatherings may form.

It is a small, orange and black banded hoverfly and is widespread and very common. Hoverflies are useful insects to encourage in your garden as most species, including this one, feed


Marmalade hoverflies are one of the smallest (0.9 – 1.2cm), yet most commonly seen hoverflies in the UK. With black and orange stripes, the adults resemble wasps, but they do not sting. As their name suggests, they are masters of hovering and are often seen hovering in front of flowering plants. The larvae are leech-like in appearance and can vary in colour from light brown to dark green.

Adult hoverflies feed on flower nectar and help pollinate some crops, but it is the larvae that are important predators in the garden. The eggs hatch into larvae that will voraciously feed on aphids and help to control their

Adults feed on nectar and pollen. Yellow flowering plants or flowers with bright yellow pollen such as lilies are particularly attractive to marmalade hoverflies. Hoverfly larvae feed on aphids. Marmalade hoverflies can be found wherever flowering plants are present.


Grow plenty of flowers to attract hoverflies to your garden. Adult hoverflies favour plants that produce high levels of nectar and pollen, particularly those that have yellow flowers or produce large amounts of yellow pollen. Tolerate small aphid outbreaks in spring to help support a thriving summer population of hoverflies.


Brahminy starling

Maharashtra, India

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