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This site is dedicated to the sharing of the beauty of the bird world with all of you out there. Birdwatching and bird photography are my hobbies, some might say my passion and the less charitable my obsession. Whatever the truth may be, I hope that you get as much enjoyment from viewing my images of the birds and other fauna from the localities that I have visited as I have from being there and taking the photos. I am a retired geologist who lived, worked and travelled for almost 39 years in Africa. The images on this site are from southern and south-central African localities, Kenya & Tanzania in east Africa and Guinea in west Africa, as well as others from locations in the United Kingdom, Portugal, Chile, Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Ecuador, Singapore & Malaysia.


It is neither intended that the images are book illustration quality, nor that they be superb photographs. They merely represent my photographic record of the birds I have seen in the various places that I have visited. They will be added to as I photograph new species or replaced as I obtain better quality photos of those already seen. Please visit the site regularly so that you can see the latest images.


For those that are interested in the technical side of the photography, many of the older images were captured using a hand-held Canon EOS 20D or Canon EOS 40D with a Canon EF 100–400mm F4.5-5.6L IS USM lens, usually close to full zoom, and more recently a Canon 60D or Canon 1D MkIV with an EF 300mm f2.8 L IS USM lens with or without a 2x extender.


Neil Gray


Number of bird species on this website as at 31 August 2018 = 1,663 in 3,822 images [ Note: All bird English and scientific names follow the IOC World Bird List, version 8.2 ]; butterfly and moth species 180; other arthropods 50; mammal species/sub-species 187; reptiles, amphibians & fish species 61

Last Updated ( Friday, 31 August 2018 13:00 )
 
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Friday, 03 November 2006 17:00
Written by Neil Gray   

8 September 2006. The African Scops-Owl has been putting in a regular appearance the past ten days, always about 90 minutes after sunset and on the same branch of the camelthorn every time. This is either a regular roost (I haven't been able to locate it during the day) or may be close to a nest - there are two old woodpecker holes in close proximity. I must check for pellets next week when I am back on site.

Last Updated ( Thursday, 27 September 2012 11:00 )
 
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