I am glad I am not the only one. The following reblog speaks of the role of Citizen Science from the viewpoint of a Nature's Calendar Researcher. Citizen science data: addressing important questions on the future of UK woods and trees. Should anybody be interested in my records, they are accessible via the link shown below. here Posted by: … Continue reading I’m not the only one
Naturestimeline is back, I hear you gasp. Cue rapturous applause................................ Where has our venerable host been and why were there no updates! Well, sometimes life's chores tend to overwhelm but hell; I am not to be defeated by what seems a never-ending list of tasks. Besides, I have a responsibility, as a blogger to inform and … Continue reading Sort your life out……………………………………
My regular readers will know that I painstakingly (too strong an emotive really) update my phenology calendar to reflect on the natural events taking place in the United Kingdom. So, now that the mixed spring has passed, what effect did it have on nature, more especially our familiar breeding garden birds? When it comes to young birds, … Continue reading Baby birds galore
The best way to observe nature is to follow the changing seasons. I subscribe to many blogs, of which the Woodland Trust is one. Their latest post reblogged above, illustrates how many folk are becoming highly valued citizen scientists.
Why the hiatus, I hear you ask. Well, let me explain if I may. My current job role as a Bird Surveyor/Researcher allows me to intimately follow our feathered friends and log their breeding success. To best illustrate the differing roles out there, I will direct you to a couple of blogs. For example, Lewis Yates, whose exploits this birding season come from … Continue reading Bird Surveys, ill health and horrendous weather