I am lucky enough to have a wide range of wildlife visiting my Lichfield garden and I am delighted to be able to share it with a wider audience through a growing selection of live cameras. The selection of cameras will grow over the coming months as there are lots of exciting projects and cams in the pipeline.
These live camera streams have been made possible through generous sponsorship by CJ Wildlife.
CJ Wildlife have over 30 years experience in researching and developing products to help you attract, care for and enjoy the wide variety of wildlife in your garden. As well as supplying the UK market, we now operate in 9 other European countries too as Europe’s leading garden wildlife specialist, we are proud to be the market leaders in the research, design and development of wild bird and wildlife food, and accompanying feeding products.
The food, feeders and products featured on these cameras are supplied by CJ Wildlife.
Watch a variety of birds (& small mammals) visiting these feeders outside my garden hub feeders.
The garden is monitored by a PTZ camera , meaning the camera can move between different set-ups. Watch a variety of garden birds visiting throughout the day on my feeders or visitors to my Field Nest Box or my Mammal Maze at night.
CJ Wildlife is proud to sponsor these cameras which allow us a fantastic insight into the life of birds and mammals.
The ultimate in avian feeding stations! Watch the birds visit this novel bespoke feeding station positioned just outside my office.
Can you spot a wood mouse, bank vole or even a shrew in this mammal box set-up positioned in a hedgerow close to my house?
Watch foxes and other nocturnal animals by night and ground feeding birds during the day at this feeding station in a field adjoining my garden.
You can see a small version of the live stream. You can access a larger stream image and more information by clicking the right hand box
This nest box is in my Lichfield garden. The box has an HD IP camera inside and a lighting unit. The lights come on gradually as the light increases outside and turn off at night. A nest box on this oak tree has been used every year for the last 5 years and the eggs hatching usually correspond to the oak coming into leaf, when it is full of moth caterpillars.