Naturalist's images around Abingdon

Wednesday 28 April

‘Wildlife of the South Atlantic’

2104_HelenM.jpg

an illustrated talk via Zoom by
Helen Muggridge
Willridge Wildlife Images read more...

Naturalist's images around Abingdon

NEWS

Fritillary on Barton fields
Fritillary on Barton fields
April 2021


We have a flower!; Swimming pool to ice rink; Reed Bunting on flooded Barton Fields; Recognition in New Year's Honours for Judy Webb, a local natural historian and ecologist; Barton Fields flooded at Christmas...
read the News...

Abingdon Naturalists'  Society was set up in 1967 by wildlife lovers, to give an opportunity to learn about the natural world around us, promote conservation, and - just as important - to get out and see it in the company of experts and friends. Butterflies, bats, fowl, flora, fungi ... all on the agenda.

Wednesday 28 April

‘Wildlife of the South Atlantic’

2104_HelenM.jpg

an illustrated talk via Zoom by
Helen Muggridge
Willridge Wildlife Images read more...

Naturalist's images around Abingdon

SIGHTINGS

Robin
A Robin busy with nest-building.
March 2021


Most of Abingdon Naturalists' Society group activities have been put on hold during the present covonavirus crisis. In normal times our indoor meetings provided the opportunity for members to share their wildlife sightings. We now hope that members will send in notes of interesting sightings , even if seen only through the window, to share through this slot on the website.
email news@abnats.org.uk to submit sightings.

Nasty Newts!; Busy Robins; Spring has sprung!; Return of Newts; Hatched Collard dove egg; Muntjac and fawn; Blackcap; Greenhouse Millipede; Pond Visitor; A bit late for the first day of winter!;Slow-worms, and more....
read the Sightings News

Get Involved!

We encourage involvement with other naturalist groups in our area. You don't need to be an expert to start contributing to major wildlife and environmental data collection. read more...

Citizen Science works for Wildlife Protection!

Birdtrack records of Buzzard sightings over 5 decades provided crucial evidence leading to the successful prosecution of a Norfolk gamekeeper for mass poisoning of raptors.