Norfolk Photo Safaris
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Group Discount Available
Starting From GBP 895 / per person
Barn Owl
North Norfolk is arguably the best place on the planet to photograph hunting Barn Owls. The myriad of meadows for hunting, barns for breeding sites and a mild climate being on the coast helps keep the Barn Owl population relatively high here and unlike most places in the World where this species is strictly nocturnal, in North Norfolk they hunt frequently during the day in late winter.
Brown Hare
Brown Hares are abundant here. In early spring counts from single fields have topped 50 animals. so there are plenty of great opportunities to photograph this often shy mammal. The peak time for hare photography is from late March through to early May.
Grey Seal
Grey Seal North Norfolk hosts Britain’s largest Grey Seal colony so providing some great opportunities to photograph this species, whether with cute pups in early winter or adults cavorting in the surf in late winter.
Pink-footed Goose
Over 100,000 Pink-footed Geese winter in North Norfolk inhabiting the grazing marshes and harvested beet fields. There are few sights more memorable than watching skeins of geese heading to roost against a beautiful sunset.
Red Knot
The Knot roost at Snettisham on Wash witnessed on spring tides in autumn is one of the World’s great wildlife spectacles. The spectacular is one of the photographic highlights of the year.
Tawny Owl
The Tawny Owl although a common bird in North Norfolk is usually hard to photograph. But this species is a star performer on our night owls shoots undertaken during our three-day safaris.
Bearded Tit
The Bearded Tit is a popular photographic subject on our photo safaris with early spring being the best time to find this species within camera range.
Sparrowhawks visit our woodland throughout the year with opportunities to photograph individuals bathing in summer and coming in to feed in winter.
Buzzards are now a common sight in North Norfolk and visit daily to our woodland hide in winter where they give nice photo opportunities.
Avocets are a widespread breeding species along the coast arriving in early March and departing in early autumn to their wintering sites.

The profits from income derived from the use of our hides in our woodland goes back into financing the management of the wood, developing and enhancing habitat to create new homes for wildlife.  We are currently building an artificial Badger sett.

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