Newbury, Berkshire RG14 6HL info@naturestimeline.com Always available, except when sleeping, or on a rare away day. I will attempt to respond to most emails within 24 hours.

One of naturestimeline’s core business objectives – Freelancing

A quick blog of perhaps several to highlight where and how I intend naturestimeline to develop over the coming months and years from a business sense and also from an educational viewpoint. My working background Freelance Professional - Short-term contract worker offering Bird Surveys/Desk Research/Work from Home Office services   Visiting Researcher and professional Ornithologist/Field … Continue reading One of naturestimeline’s core business objectives – Freelancing

Conservation “Young Guns” to look out for in 2016 – a cross-post from LinkedIn

As a fortysomething, I cannot claim to be a “Young Gun”, yet these guys and gals show maturity beyond their years. Find out more below.   Conservation “Young Guns” to look out for in 2016 by Tony Powell     I have replicated below as shown for those of you not on LinkedIn.   As … Continue reading Conservation “Young Guns” to look out for in 2016 – a cross-post from LinkedIn

I’m not the only one

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

Sort your life out……………………………………

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……………………………………

The vital role of citizen science

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.

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