Dawn Chorus With Golden Orliole – Sounds of Nature. What a wedding!

Wedding siteThe video below¬†was shot it the least likely place and circumstances – at a wedding party ūüôā Yup, a wedding. And it’s not that I was getting bored with dancing and drinking. It was one of the best wedding parties I remember. And one f the reasons for that was its location – Suchedni√≥w, Poland.

They had a pony pen with an actual pony in it and a bag of bread to feed it just fifty yards from the ballroom. They also had a tawny owl in a cage. That was a bit sad though. A bird in such a small cage. Nevertheless, I must admit it was exciting to see something you don’t normally see from that close in broad daylight.

tawny owl¬†At 3¬†am I decided I needed a break and walked out to take a look at the surroundings. Funny enough, Only a dozen steps away from the party and I could’t hear the music or any noise whatsoever. Something unheard of in London.



Suchednów Suchedniów Poland

And then I heard this. A golden oriole and a robin were¬†leading the dawn chorus. Frogs and a cuckoo were joining from time to time along with a blackcap, song thrush a blackbird and most likely something else I can’t even remember at the moment. Take a look. Maybe you’ll hear something I missed.

Sounds of the British Woodland – Spring

parakeetTake your time. Don’t rush. Calm down and listen to the amazing song of the blackbird (Turdus merula), never ending chatter of the blackcap (Silvia atricapilla), the almighty voice of the tiny wren (Troglodytes troglodytes), mysterious songs and calls of blue and great tits,¬†distinct chirping of the chiffchaff (Phylloscopus collybita), the cooing of wood pigeons (Columba palumbus) and the ominous screeching of ring-necked parakeets (Psittacula krameri).