This video is called Birds & Wildlife filmed Jan/Feb 2014 in the Gambia.
4 February 2012.
A great egret in the water.
A whimbrel flying.
Grey-headed and lesser black-backed gulls.
Just beyond the floodline, a western reef heron running after small fish, which escape, however.
A bunch of sanderlings lands on the beach. A whimbrel walks near them; a pied kingfisher flies above them, hovering.
A white wagtail on the beach.
A dead butterfly.
A slender-billed gull flying over the ocean.
A Caspian tern flying over the beach.
This video from the USA says about itself:
Bruce Lyons, a University of Santa Cruz professor, gives an intimate look into Caspian Tern life at the Elkhorn Slough.
An osprey flies past.
Near a bridge: two pink-backed pelicans swimming.
A malachite kingfisher sitting on a mangrove root.
Two gull-billed terns flying.
Gull-billed terns in the Netherlands: here.
The coastal area of West Africa is historically known to be highly important for seabirds and palaearctic migratory birds. This evidence was clearly highlighted by the gap analysis of the West African Marine Protected Areas Network (RAMPAO) conducted by the International Foundation of Banc d’Arguin (FIBA) in 2012 (l’analyse des lacunes du RAMPAO): here.
Ireland: READY AND WAITING – SUSTAINABLEPLASTIC ISLANDS FOR TERNS: here.
- Saving Chinese crested terns (dearkitty1.wordpress.com)
- Bijoli Island (mywaywardwanderings.wordpress.com)
- Turnstones, oystercatchers, willow warbler (dearkitty1.wordpress.com)
- Bayhead Outing Saturday April 6th Feedback (blpn.org)
- Ruff, redshank and wigeon (dearkitty1.wordpress.com)
- Inca Tern: The Magnificently Mustached Bird (presurfer.blogspot.com)
- Least Tern, Lake Havasu City (phainopeplafables.com)