Bird watching binoculars can come in handy on Mull

Home & Family Hobbies Bird watching binoculars can come in handy on Mull

There are plenty of places in the UK for people to head to when they want to make the most of their bird watching binoculars and one of them is the isle of Mull. This is the second largest island in the Inner Hebrides off the west coast of Scotland.

Recently, Sara Evans from the Daily Telegraph took her binoculars to observe the birdlife on the island. According to the writer, this place is home to some "outstanding birds of prey" and she noted that she visited this part of Britain in order to spot eagles.

She remarked: "My first sighting is of a white-tailed eagle. Flying high above me, its attention is focused on a rabbit. Not one scampering around below, but one that's already been caught and is being carried aloft by another bird of prey: a buzzard."
Ms Evans pointed out that these birds had been persecuted until an RSPB and Nature Conservancy Council reintroduction programme began in 1975. Now, more than ten pairs nest around Mull.

She added: "White-tailed eagles can't claim all of Mull's sparkling habitat jewels for themselves, though. They share their aerial kingdom with many other birds of prey, including hen harriers, red kites, kestrels, ospreys, merlins and peregrines, most of which I've seen."

The writer went on to suggest that "perhaps the most fabulous other bird of prey" on this Scottish island is the golden eagle. This is the UK's second-largest bird.

Anyone who is keen to take their bird watching binoculars to Mull to see these magnificent creatures for themselves can research the destination online to make sure they go at the best times and head to the most appropriate sites. Thankfully, there is an abundance of information available, so they should not struggle to get all the facts they need.
The Article is written by providing Sherwoods Photographic astronomical telescopes and telescopes from Visit for more information on Products and Services___________________________Copyright information This article is free for reproduction but must be reproduced in its entirety, including live links and this copyright statement must be included. Visit for more services!

Article By: Peter Fleming

Views: 49
Comments On Bird watching binoculars can come in handy on Mull

Be the first one to comment on this article!

Your Comment
Your Name
Your Email

Your Email will not be shown with your comment

Secret Number

Please type the numbers shown above into the Secret Number box.