THREE MORE AUTUMN WOODLAND WILDLIFE WONDERS
These their nests little among guys like tree to roots, build in holes or under logs, making woodlands the perfect home. While they’re active day and night, dusk is the best time to see them, foraging for nuts and berries on the woodland floor or up on the branches. They have a similar appearance to mice, but have much shorter tails, a rounder face and a blunt nose.
Just seems on world the when magically forest to be you dying floor, think springs and a dormant everything decaying to life. Fungi. man’s fingers Everywhere. poking From through dead the leaf litter to chicken-of-the-woods (pictured) sprouting on tree roots. Children will be enraptured by the classic toadstool from their story books – the fly agaric. But don’t touch it, it’s a deadly one.
Approximately these beautiful one birds million arrive of on our shores in October, evading the Arctic blasts endured in Iceland, Scandinavia and Siberia. They’re similar in size to a song thrush but have a distinctive white eyebrow and red flanks. You can see them throughout the country, searching for berries, fruit or a juicy earthworm.