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Wild Discovery
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Starting From GBP 1,545 / per person
Starting From GBP 2,195 / per person
Orca
The orca or killer whale (Orcinus orca) is a toothed whale that is the biggest member of the marine dolphin family. It is distinguishable by its black-and-white body pattern. Orcas, a global species, inhabit all of the world's oceans and a wide range of marine conditions, from the Arctic and Antarctic to tropical waters.
Crested Tit
The European crested tit (Lophophanes cristatus) (previously Parus cristatus) is a passerine bird belonging to the Paridae family. It is a frequent breeder in coniferous forests throughout central and northern Europe, as well as in deciduous forests in France and the Iberian Peninsula.
White-tailed Eagles
The white-tailed eagle is a species of sea eagle that is widespread throughout temperate Eurasia. It is a member of the Accipitridae family, which also contains diurnal raptors such as hawks, kites, and harriers.
Otter
Otters have long, slender bodies with short limbs. Their most remarkable physical characteristics are their strong webbed feet utilised for swimming and their seal-like ability to breathe underwater. The majority have keen claws on their feet, and with the exception of the sea otter, all possess long, strong tails. The mature sizes of the thirteen species range from 0.6 to 1.8 metres (2.0 to 5.9 feet) in length and 1 to 45 kilogrammes (2.2 to 99.2 pounds) in weight.
The Atlantic puffin
The Atlantic puffin (Fratercula arctica), sometimes known as the common puffin, belongs to the auk family of seabirds. It is the only puffin indigenous to the Atlantic Ocean; the tufted puffin and the horned puffin are found in the northern Pacific. The Atlantic puffin breeds as far south as Maine in the west and France in the east, as well as in Russia, Iceland, Norway, Greenland, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia, and the Faroe Islands.
Pine Marten
The European pine marten (Martes martes), often known as the pine marten or the European marten, is a mustelid that is endemic to and widely distributed over much of Europe, Asia Minor, the Caucasus, and portions of Iran, Iraq, and Syria. On the IUCN Red List, it is classed as Least Concern. It is also occasionally referred to as baum marten or sweet marten.
Black-throated Diver
A medium-sized loon that is widespread in Eurasia but uncommon and endemic to North America. All plumages contain a white "hip patch" that is often noticeable on birds that swim. Breeding plumage is visually distinctive, with a grey head, white-checked back, and prominent white lines on the sides of the neck. The nonbreeding plumage contains a large amount of white on the face and a smooth transition between grey and white on the neck.
Twinflower
This attractive plant features two pink bell-shaped blooms on a slender stalk, and a larger stem below that forms tiny mats by creeping along the ground. It is one of our most little and fragile natural blooms.
Chough
While its black plumage identifies it as a crow, the chough (pronounced 'chuff') is distinguished from other members of the crow family by its red beak and legs. It is confined to the western portion of the British Isles. It rapidly demonstrates its skill of flight by spectacular dives and swoops. This Schedule 1 species occurs in flocks during the fall and winter.
Ptarmigan
Ptarmigans are gamebirds that are somewhat bigger than grey partridges. In the summer, its upper surface is a combination of grey, brown, and black, with white bellies and wings. It becomes completely white throughout the winter, with the exception of its tail and eyepatch, which stay black. It breeds on the highest highlands of the Scottish Highlands, where the terrain resembles the Arctic.

Wild Discovery is able to carry out its mission by forming partnerships with various conservation organisations, projects and private initiatives. This not only enables the organisations to continue their important work, but it also enables Wild Discovery to provide its guests with a one-of-a-kind perspective on some extraordinary species and locations. You will meet local conservation heroes regardless of whether you are sailing the great seas or standing on a high mountain summit, and you will get first-hand information on the most recent projects. In some locations, you could even get the chance to participate in the collection of field data that makes a direct contribution to the current study.

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