E dating Langeland

Between 20 a large EU LIFE nature re-establishment project was carried out.

The Bird Protection Foundation has transformed 25ha of traditionally cultivated agricultural land to dry grassland, which is grazed by cattle, and at the same time has created small areas of wetland and pools for breeding amphibians.

The road leads past the western end of Nørresø and continues past the eastern end of Brændegård Sø.

e dating Langeland

Unless the lagoon freezes over, swans, geese, ducks and coots winter here in great numbers.Bøjden Nor is best known for the many thousands of tufted duck, pochard and scaup that can be seen from the bird hides in winter. dating sider for unge under 18 Odense The largest numbers of scaup are seen in February/March.Brændegård Sø is a good site for observing white-tailed eagle, which breeds nearby and is often seen on the island.The surrounding woodlands are very varied and there are still large areas with old trees, which support several of the more unusual raptors such as white-tailed eagle, honey buzzard, red kite and goshawk.

E dating Langeland

Many species of duck can be seen here in spring, summer and autumn.In autumn, when the meadows are flooded, huge flocks of wigeon and teal congregate here.Bøjden Nor was originally a small bay, but it gradually became cut off from the sea by a beach ridge. e dating Langeland-42 Today it is a shallow lagoon surrounded by grazed coastal meadows and bisected by a causeway leading to the Bøjden-Fynshav ferry port on the coast.In addition, two artificial bird islands have been constructed in the lagoon.

New paths have been laid down, giving a choice of different circular walks.The colonies here now have far more nesting birds than Brændegård Sø.The island is moreover an unusual inland nesting site for three of the large gull species (herring gull, lesser black-backed gull and great black-backed gull).Swans, geese, ducks, grebes, goosanders, coots, waders, gulls, terns and raptors forage and roost here.In April and May many waders stop off here before they continue their migration north.


Add comment

Your e-mail will not be published. required fields are marked *