Jos Korenromp made the video.
Beach nesting birds of the Noordvaarder, Terschelling: here.
This is a 2012 northern wheatear video from Ukraine.
Translated from Dutch Vroege Vogels TV:
Thursday, June 23, 2016
It’s been bad for years for the wheatears’ breeding in the Netherlands. It is estimated that there are no more than 270 wheatear couples in our dunes and other sandy areas. Terschelling foresters of the Forestry Commission counted during the last breeding season at least seventy couples. “And that’s probably an underestimate,” says ranger Joeri Lamers.
According to Lamers wheatears on Terschelling benefit from the extensive grazing taking place there. “Using, eg, goats and horses we stop overgrowth of the dunes. As a result, there is sufficient young marram grass, which in turn attracts insects, which in turn attract wheatears. We have sufficient open dune places where rabbits dig holes. The wheatears again need old rabbit holes to make their nests”.
This spring, on the land of farmer Egbert Zorgdrager four solar energy water pumps have been placed. The goal is wetting his meadows on Terschelling island as this is beneficial for grassland birds. The pumps pump water from the ditches on the land, thus ensuring a higher water level. …
In recent weeks many beautiful things happened on Egbert’s flowery pastures:
Regularly some ruffs are seen, which are almost extinct as breeding birds in our country.
This 2015 video from the USA says about itself:
Raptor Migration | Seasonal Science | UNC-TV
Warden Joeri Lamers on Terschelling island in the Netherlands blogs today about raptor migration. He writes that recently wardens at Boschplaat nature reserve in the east of the island saw twelve bird of prey species on spring migration: osprey, sea eagle, black kite, red-footed falcon, kestrel, Montagu’s harrier, hen harrier, marsh harrier, pallid harrier, goshawk, sparrowhawk and buzzard.