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The hallmark of our Wild Nature Diary & Calendar is focused on the outstanding photographs chosen to represent each week in the natural world. As editor and publisher, the challenge of discovering the best nature images is a hugely rewarding task, with a wealth of fine original work to choose from, by the finest photographers in Britain.  I search for images that reflect a commitment, a curiosity and passion to share individual insights and experiences from encounters with nature.

Many of these images are made through patience and alertness in situations of physical hardship, from the blasting icy wind of a mountain summit to the days crouching in a marshy woodland; moments captured through a respect and knowledge of fickle weather conditions; of a bird’s regular roost or an animal’s preferred feeding place.

This year’s collection of photographs aims to combine a sense of  immersion in wild places and an openness of spirit, to engage with the surprising, fleeting, moving scenes that nature reveals.

With several new contributing photographers this year, we’d like to welcome and introduce their work and ethos through our new ‘Meet the Photographer’ section. Also enjoy gaining an insight into the photographs and keep updated with our ‘Photo of the week’ page where each photographer shares background secrets of their craft. 

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Photo of the Week

Britain’s largest wader, the Curlew Numinous arquata over-winters on coastal estuaries and mud-flats migrating inland to moors and rough grasslands to breed. Males mark their breeding territories with a plaintive, trembling song so evocative of the moors in spring. Curlews nest on the ground in a plant-lined depression or ‘scrape’ making chicks especially vulnerable to predators during the first 4-6 weeks before they can fly. The UK has a globally important breeding population which has shown steep decline in recent years due to intensive farming practices. Conservation and management of an ecologically diverse habitat is required to improve their breeding success.

Photograph by Mark Hamblin

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