This 11 April 2017 Dutch video from Dronten town in Flevoland province is about plans for an Easter bonfire, which were postponed because a great tit started nesting there.
Translated from Omroep Flevoland TV in the Netherlands:
Easter bonfire canceled due to bird’s nest in woodpile
Dronten April 11, 2017
It should become an annual tradition, the Easter fire at the Roggebotstaete estate in Dronten. But a little bird threw a spanner in the works. A great tit built a nest in the woodpile.
Lennard Duijvestijn has to laugh, but is secretly also disappointed a little: “We have made a large woodpile six meters high and wanted to invite everyone; then along comes this bird.”.
At Roggebotstaete estate nature is a high priority. “That the great tit precisely chose this stake among all the trees to nest is also very funny,” says Duivesteijn. He lets the bird nest quietly. “We just postpone the Easter fire, and when all eggs will have hatched and the young birds will have fledged then we we will set it on fire.”
Incidentally, the great tit is not the only bird seeking refuge at the woodpile. Employees also saw a wagtail fly in and back again.
This 6 December 2016 video shows a white fallow deer in the Horsterwold nature reserve in Flevoland province in the Netherlands.
This June 2016 camera trap video from Lelystad city in Flevoland province in the Netherlands shows polecats in the garden of Ms Mieke Roth.
During 56 hours, the camera trap had recorded a hedgehog three times, a mouse eight times, house sparrows, blackbirds and three times a polecat.
From March to December 2016 there were camera traps in 60 Lelystad gardens It turned that in 15-20% of those gardens there were red foxes or polecats; more than expected.
This November 2014 video from Britain is called Ivy Bee (Colletes hederae) nest site.
Ivy bees are a species which used to live in the Netherlands only in the southern provinces.
However, in September and October 2016 they have been seen in Lelystad city in Flevoland province.
In England, this species had been seen for the first time in 2001.
This 31 August 2016 video is from the Kuinderbos forest in Flevoland province in the Netherlands. It shows a dead roe deer, on which various insect species and other scavenging animals feed.
Wildlife warden Harco Bergman brings also other animals which have been killed by traffic accidents to this spot, like a heron and a beech marten. This way, people can see how animals after their death contribute to keeping other wildlife alive.
This 5 August 2016 video shows two young honey buzzards being ringed in the Kuinderbos nature reserve in the Netherlands.
They were about 24 days old, so just before fledging.
This video shows the red deer 2013 mating season in Dutch national park De Hoge Veluwe.
On 16 February 2016 Dutch regional broadcaster Omroep Flevoland reported that the first red deer had been recorded using the new wildlife tunnel between nature reserves Oostvaardersplassen and Oostvaardersveld.
See also here.