Entries Tagged ‘Dippers Of The Dale’:

Dipper Project

Filed in Articles on Jul.18, 2022

Working on your own projects is a great way of learning more about your chosen subject, while becoming a better wildlife photographer I firmly believe.

Craig Jones Wildlife Photography

Craig Jones Wildlife Photography


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Spirits Lifted

Filed in Advice On Wildlife, Articles on Apr.02, 2021

Spring lifts the spirits and brings places to life. It’s the best time of year, full of life, action and wildlife behaviour. The British countryside is beautiful at the best of times but in spring it’s just incredible.

Craig Jones Wildlife Photography

Craig Jones Wildlife Photography


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Natures Healing Power

Filed in Advice On Wildlife, Articles on Jul.06, 2020

In August’s 2020 issue of Bird Watching magazine there is a sixteen page pull on why birding can change your life. I’m pleased to have contributed to this and hope it helps to inspire people to get out, into nature for their physical health but just as important their mental health.

Craig Jones Wildlife Photograph


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Dippers of the Dales

Filed in Places Of Interest, Workshops on Jun.26, 2020

My love of the Dipper started as a small boy, I’d catch two buses from my home with my bag packed with cold toast and a flask to get to Lathkill Dale, in the Peak District. Once I got there I’d sit and watch these incredible birds play out their lives before me.


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Dippers- Early Nesters

Filed in Places Of Interest, Workshops on Feb.28, 2019

The Dippers in the Peak District have been incredibly active over the last few weeks, they are normally early nesters and have two broods per year but with this month’s glorious weather giving the feeling its summer it seems to have spurred the Dippers on even more and they are already mating and checking out nest sites and building new ones.


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Wildlife Photography – In the Field

Filed in Articles, Workshops on Jun.15, 2017

The beauty of photographing wildlife is that it is always changing and evolving, encountering the unexpected. In this environment the photographer must learn to work with these changing environmental conditions and behaviours, and the result cannot always be predicted. For me this only adds to the excitement of wildlife photography. Its been a really busy period for one to ones and workshops with clients over the last several weeks. Here are a few images from the field I took alongside them all, as well as a few from my own project.

Craig Jones Wildlife Photography


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