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Photo of the Week

The Capercaillie Tetrao urogallus, is a large ground dwelling forest grouse that was once common in the ancient Caledonian forests. But by the late 1700s excessive hunting caused its extinction in Britain. Re-introduction in the 1830s revived the population but more recently loss of habitat has caused the Capercaille to decline alarmingly once again. The ‘bizarre knife-grinding, cork-popping display call’ of the male capercaillie is one of the strangest sounds produced by any bird.

Photograph by Neil McIntyre

About Neil McIntyre

Neil McIntyre's work is widely published and used in many national magazines like the BBC Wildlife magazine and national newspapers. Organisations like the Scottish Natural Heritage, the Cairngorms National Park Authority and the John Muir Trust are also amongst my clients. In addition to these, his images have also featured in over 25 books.

Over the years Neil has been fortunate to have won several awards in the Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition including the Eric Hoskings Award in two consecutive years, he also been a category runner up and had a further four images highly commended. In the British Wildlife Photography Awards Neil won the portraits category with an image of a red deer stag, with a further 4 other images having been highly commended in that competition to date.

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