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Archived & Upcoming Images of the Day
A nearly full frame magpie after food as usual.
This very exposed beech leaf has its edge thick with frost.
Another from the unusually frosty November morning of some sort of wild rose showing a hip the birds haven't had yet and frosty leaves yet to fall.
The Muntjac deer Doe still visits the secluded site regularly.
Another from the unusually frosty November morning - this time an oak leaf.
All the beating wings in this Jackdaw-Magpie confrontation has lifted the dry fallen leaves from the ground.
Description: About weekly we take a panorama from a North facing upstairs window. This is the middle section taken early morning on an unusually frost mid November morning. You may need to pan sideways to see it all.
Magpies move about in a characteristic bound with the legs moving almost but not quite together. Here is one landing while bounding along a log.
A capricious image of a wren zipping across a camera site.
A muntjac Doe has been sighted during the day with a buck staying close. She has discovered the new feeding station which she now visits regularly, but of about 10 identifiable nighttime images only the female has appeared in them.
A fox drawn to the smell of apple at a feeding site.
Magpie showing off it's tail.
Dunnock in the sunshine
Magpies can be a nuisance but they are so photogenic.
At least one Redwing has been around for a few days and likes the apple peel. Here one is being chased off by a robin half its size.
A tall lorry loaded with straw for the farm broke our phone line and we lost internet access to update this site. BT couldn't repair until a new post was installed. We are picking up the images a few days delayed.
A carrion crow in fine condition - we suspect it is one of the youngsters from this year's brood.
This robin seems to be posing for its portrait. Must know we are starting to look for images for this years Christmas cards
Magpie examining the fruit menu.
Fieldmice (Wood Mice) don't only leap when escaping - is this fieldmouse (wood mouse) 'jumping from the mantelpiece'?
This Jackdaw was photographed during a glowing dawn. If you look carefully you will see two bird shadows: one almost under the bird from the flash, and the other well to the left from the sun.
The male Blackbird was just taking off, showing the wings fully spread.
An 'inherited' 15 year old yellow Buddleia provides food for Bees, butterflies etc. well into the autumn.
First Dunnock we have seen for some time.
This squabbling pair of Magpies make an almost abstract image in black and white.
Our now famous flying fieldmice (wood mice) put on another performance.
A pair of moorhen - they clearly like the mixed corn.
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