Please, do not hamper a young bird's life by picking it up, and taking it home with you. It is calling its parents to help them in locating it.
After fledgling from the nest, the parent birds will keep feeding it, and look out for it, until it will be able to look after itself.
And the reason you cannot see a parent is because of your own proxomity to the young bird. And while you are ebating if or not you should take the bird home, you keep the parent from giving it well needed nutrition in the form of a meal!


The photos on this blog are all taken by me. If there is any picture you might want to use for any other than personal use, please drop me a line to the email address shown in the sidebar on the right.

Wednesday, October 20, 2010

House Sparrow fence.

Female House Sparrow, Passer domesticus

Female House Sparrow?
There were five birds chittering in a tree in front of the house. I didn't recognise the calls; yet I have a feeling that they might have been Hse. Sparrows.
What do you think?

At the other side of the council estate, a few House Sparrows were posing among the last flowers at the side of the factory.

This picture made me feel as if I'm in my grandmother's house again; those pictures on the wall in the kitchen.

Female House Sparrow, Passer domesticus.

And a male House Sparrow.

While this Female Chaffinch, Fringilla coelebs, visited the garden in the morning, before I left for Bantry.

This Great Tit, Parus major, also came for a bit of breakfast.

The Pied Wagtails have ben about the house/garden for some weeks now; they will spend the winter hereabouts (mostly) in the cold months to come. As will the Corvids (Jackdaws, Corvus monedula; Rooks, Corvus frugilegus; Hooded Crows, Corvus cornix, and Magpies. Pica pica.)
The Corvids have been here all year but getting photos of such nervous birds is not that easy!


  1. That's brilliant pictures.

  2. Thanks for dropping by my blog Yoke - I love your pictures especially the Great Tit, colour is fantastic!

  3. Thanks, Sharon; I often find it hard to find time for visiting other blogs. Something I really like doing, but you know how difficult it is to find time!

    It is funny how we always learn and talk about the colours of near-breeding birds, and yet I think that many bird coluors come to light in autumn/winter, against a more bare background.


Thank you for visiting Birding on Wheels; All comments left here, will be appreciated and I will answer as soon as possible to your comments.