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- Juvenile BAER’S POCHARD?
- PACIFIC SWIFTS breeding in Beijing!
- Grey-sided Thrushes at Wulingshan
- Manchurian Bush Warbler at Lingshan
- Streaked Reed Warbler in Beijing!
- Green-backed (Elisae’s) Flycatcher
- First for China: STREAK-THROATED SWALLOW in Beijing!
- Baer’s Pochard update
- Tracking The Summer Palace’s Swifts
- ‘Eastern’ Nightingales
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Tag Archives: Peter Cawley
Paul Holt has just completed his detailed trip report for the autumn migration trip to Laotieshan in Liaoning Province, China. It will come as no surprise to anyone who knows him (and me!) that Paul is responsible for the incredibly … Continue reading
I visited Wild Duck Lake on Sunday with Peter Cawley. The weather was far from ideal and we endured thick fog, with visibility down to around 20-25 metres, for the first few hours. The fog gradually dispersed from around 1000am … Continue reading
After the disappointment of being kicked off one of the prime raptor migration watchpoints on Tuesday, we took up the invitation from the local reserve officials, introduced to us by the Beijing Birdwatching Society, to visit a ringing station at … Continue reading
Frustration was the word of the day. Anyone who has been birding in China will know that frustration is something that you just have to get used to. Today we were chucked off one of the prime viewing areas for … Continue reading
It’s been an eventful 2 days. Sunday was spent, as usual, at Laotieshan. The fresh wind was from the north-west and, with the temperature around 10 degrees C at dawn, it felt cold (I had 5 layers on at one … Continue reading
Much colder today with the temperature down to 10 degrees Celsius at 0530. A brisk north-east wind kept it cool all day but, on the plus side, visibility was the best I have seen in China and it was sunny … Continue reading
Thursday started wet, warm and still and ended dry, windy and cold! The weather front passed through overnight but unfortunately the rain started a little early (well before midnight), perhaps meaning that not so many migrants were on the move … Continue reading