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At the camp itself, friendly Cape Wagtails wandered the lawns amongst the larger flocks of Pied Starling.A Cape Robin-Chat hopped from braai-grid to braai-grid picking off the left over morsels that had stuck to the grids from the previous evening’s cooking.At Simmes Cottage, there were signs on the ground of both otter and eland, while the nearby presence of a Reedbuck was given away when it flicked its ear in the long grass.Rock Martins swooped around the edges of the old cottage and Cape Longclaw, and African Stonechat were seen together with Mountain Pipit and Cinnamon-Breasted Bunting near the edges of the small dam. Having driven the small network of roads in the reserve, I now alighted and set off to wander the excellent selection of trails.

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The rivers and streams, rocky outcrops and steep cliffs provide additional habitats.As I drove deeper into the hills, lakes with rank grasslands and reed beds became more common and at some of these both Grey Crowned Crane and occasional Blue Cranes were seen.A real highlight was a single Wattled Crane that stood resting with head tucked under its wing and slightly separated from three Grey Crowned Cranes.Dear All Please find attached (click here) the movements of our Bearded Vultures; Jeremia, Pharaoh, Inkosi Yeentaka, Lehlwa, Mac, Camo and Mollie and our Cape Vultures; Bennie and N207, for the past week. From Durban and Pietermaritzburg, the southern “Berg” is the most easily reached and I chose, on this occasion, to head to Lotheni Nature Reserve via the quaint town of Nottingham Road.

The rivers and streams, rocky outcrops and steep cliffs provide additional habitats.

As I drove deeper into the hills, lakes with rank grasslands and reed beds became more common and at some of these both Grey Crowned Crane and occasional Blue Cranes were seen.

A real highlight was a single Wattled Crane that stood resting with head tucked under its wing and slightly separated from three Grey Crowned Cranes.

Dear All Please find attached (click here) the movements of our Bearded Vultures; Jeremia, Pharaoh, Inkosi Yeentaka, Lehlwa, Mac, Camo and Mollie and our Cape Vultures; Bennie and N207, for the past week.

From Durban and Pietermaritzburg, the southern “Berg” is the most easily reached and I chose, on this occasion, to head to Lotheni Nature Reserve via the quaint town of Nottingham Road.

Black Saw-Wings, Greater-Striped Swallows and Red-Winged Starlings crossed the skies while Common Fiscal and Cape Weavers sat atop the various fence posts.