Guestbook

[Create new entry]

53 Entries on 3 Pages Go to page:

Page 2 of 3 [Previous page] [Next page]

Entry no. 33 from Aladdin from Bangkok
on 26.05.2023 at 11:48

Thank you Malcolm for your kind words. Sorry for very late reply, there have been a lot of spam in the guestbook and I have removed all the spam and I saw your email.

I will see it there is any solution for the spam

Thanks again and looking forward to hear from you again

Kind Regards
Aladdin

Entry no. 32 from Terry Luckhurst from GRANTHAM
on 20.03.2023 at 10:54
 

Hi Aladdin. Great interesting site. I have monitored a breeding 3-some (one juv male, one juv female and one adult female) sadly both nests unsuccessful - immaturity and intrusion. But as an aerodynamist in my early RAF and R-R career I have written up several articles for the H&O Trust. A third is on aerodynamis and morphing. A 4th possible article is on dark-morphing. Do you have any experience of WMH dark morphing. I am correlating reports with author credits etc as my experience has only been a nominate juvenile without the nuchal patch. Many thanks. Terry

Entry no. 31 from Malcolm Potter from Flisby
on 07.03.2023 at 14:59
 

Hi Aladdin, Just wanted to say how much I like your web page. It has helped me identify several garden birds quite accurately thanks to your descriptions and excellent photos.

Many thanks and I'm sure I'll be visiting again!

Malcolm

Entry no. 30 from bird lawyer from sharjah
on 05.01.2023 at 07:11
 

i see these plucky little buggers scampering around dry landscaped areas in the SAIF zone

Entry no. 29 from Aladdin from Bangkok
on 04.12.2022 at 07:26

Thank you "just a guest"

I updated the page ASAP and I could as well add the Painted Storks to my list of observed birds in Singapore.

Appreciated

Thanks again!

Entry no. 28 from just a guest
on 03.12.2022 at 19:01

Hi, I just randomly came across this page. Not sure if you're still active but I just wanted to let you know that some of those storks that show black shoulder/upper wing with white spots are actually the closely related Painted Stork, not Milky. :)

https://ebird.org/species/paisto1

Entry no. 27 from Aladdin
on 26.07.2022 at 01:36

Hello Gill

Here you can find pictures: http://www.aladdin.st/bird-watching/saarc/laughing_dove.html

Kind Regards
Aladdin

Entry no. 26 from Gill Bennett from Vrysoulles
on 25.07.2022 at 15:34
 

I believe I have a Laughing Dove currently nesting in my garden. If you would like me to send you photos for identification then please feel free to email me.

Entry no. 25 from TextGB.GA
on 20.06.2022 at 08:31

Hello

Entry no. 24 from Aladdin from Bangkok
on 25.05.2022 at 16:35

Thank you Lisa!

I was in UAE a few years back to look for birds.

You were lucky to see seven and I am looking forwards to your pictures.

Thanks again for your kind words

Kind Regards
Aladdin

Entry no. 23 from Lisa M. Griffin from Dubai
on 22.05.2022 at 08:38
 

Hi. Sorry no photos. I saw 7 of the Parakeets on my tree this morning in Al Furjan! I looked the birds up because ive never seen that many together. Happy I found this website. Next time I'll take pics.

Entry no. 22 from Devika Rani from Mumbai
on 09.05.2022 at 14:02
 

Crested Hawk eagle photos with id and location is useful for other birders to log their sightings.

Great photos. There was a slight confusion between crested hawk eagle, mountain hawk eagle and the Legges hawk eagle.

There were 3 birds at Pench sighted.

Entry no. 21 from Aladdin
on 11.07.2021 at 14:37

Dear Abhay

Nice video! Is it your own video?

Interesting with the "Mad Parakeet" and I really like to watch the Bee Eaters hunting. Just sitting there and suddenly taking off to catch an insect.

Kind Regards
Aladdin

Entry no. 20 from Abhay Dandekar from Pune
on 11.07.2021 at 13:56
 

Wanted to share some addtional details. Small Green bee-eaters are called as “Veda Raghu” in Marathi language.. this literally means "Mad Parakeet". The name is mainly because the way these birds acrobatically catches the prey in mid-air. Look at the below video the way they catch and eat their prey. And add in this post if you find it good.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WoQy4C3G9mQ

Entry no. 19 from Janez Leskosek from Slovenia
on 19.05.2021 at 09:55
 

Thank you for your response! And sorry that I forgot to include my email.
Regards,
Janez Leskosek
janez.leskosek@gmail.com

Entry no. 18 from Aladdin from Bangkok
on 16.05.2021 at 11:57

Dear Janez Leskosek

No e-mail in you message

Bird feeder in the southern pacific and I don’t think it is a great idea. It is not like in Europe etc. where it is cold during the winter and the birds are dependent on our help to get food.

Warm 12 months a year and the food is plentiful. I think the best idea is a bird bath to attract birds.

But as in Europe, you see the birds in the winter and in the spring they leave the inhabited areas to get back to the wilderness as there is now plenty food for them. I am sure you have noticed a lot of birds around your house during the winter that you will never see in the spring / summer.

In habituated areas I would expect finches, bulbuls, sparrows, honey eaters etc.

Kind regards
Aladdin

Entry no. 17 from janezl from Slovenia
on 16.05.2021 at 11:19

Hello,
I am part of a small team developing a special bird-feeding station and phone app (MyBirdBuddy), that will identify bird species, visiting the feeder. As my primary focus and profession is ornithology, I am responsible for collecting data on presence of different species on feeding stations. We are gathering data for each of the world´s countries separately. Therefore I am kindly asking you, to help me with this. I have seen on your website, that you have visited many small Pacific countries, like Tonga, Palau, Nauru... I know that this countries don´t have the traditions of bird-feeding, but could you maybe send me a list of common garden birds that would possibly come to the feeder?

Thank you for your help in advance!
Janez Leskosek
Slovenia

Entry no. 16 from AM from Ch Mai
on 07.04.2021 at 03:52
 

My favorite dove here is similar to the Zebra dove BUT their faces around the eye area are ENTIRELY LIGHT BLUE. The eyes are ringing with shades of light blue, starting with a whitish blue area that becomes darker light blue.

Their call is coo-ing, like in the US countryside, low and sweet. I first saw them in BKK during quarantine. They were plentiful, and my room was far from the street & foot traffic.

This blue eye-ringed dove was out feeding this morning after heavy spring rains. I hope you'll identify this bird. Thank you.

Entry no. 15 from Jean Baptiste from Kigali
on 14.03.2021 at 06:01
 

African Jacana, Lesser Jacana and many more bird species you may easily watch them in Rwanda, the country of thousand hills.

I am a bird guide and I may help you to watch them.
Contact us : +250782750426 (WhatsApp) or email: jbmasengesho@yahoo.fr

Entry no. 14 from Jean Baptiste from Kigali
on 14.03.2021 at 05:59
 

African Jacana, Lesser Jacana and many more bird species you may easily watch them in Rwanda, the country of thousand hills.

I am a bird guide and I may help you to watch them.
Contact us : +250782750426 (WhatsApp)

53 Entries on 3 Pages Go to page:

Page 2 of 3 [Previous page] [Next page]



Guestbook: © yellabook.de - All rights reserved. | Administration