Barn Owl
Blackbird
Blackcap
Black-headed Gull
Black Redstart
Blue Tit
Brambling
Bullfinch
Buzzard
Carrion Crow
Chaffinch
Chiffchaff
Coal Tit
Collared Dove
Common Gull
Coot
Crested Tit
Crossbill
Cuckoo
Dunnock
Feral Pigeon
Fieldfare
Garden Warbler
Goldcrest
Goldfinch
Goshawk
Great Black-backed Gull
Great Spotted Woodpecker
Great Tit
Greenfinch
Green Woodpecker
Grey Heron
Grey Partridge
Grey Wagtail
Hawfinch
Herring Gull
Hoopoe
House Martin
House Sparrow
Jackdaw
Jay
Kestrel
Kingfisher
Lapwing
Lesser Black-backed Gull
Lesser Spotted Woodpecker
Lesser Whitethroat
Linnet
Little Owl
Long-eared Owl
Long-tailed Tit
Magpie
Mallard
Marsh Tit
Meadow Pipit
Mistle Thrush
Moorhen
Nightingale
Nuthatch
Peregrine
Pheasant
Pied Flycatcher
Pied Wagtail
Quail
Raven
Red Kite
Red-legged Partridge
Redpoll
Redstart
Redwing
Reed Bunting
Ring-necked Parakeet
Robin
Rook
Sand Martin
Serin
Short-eared Owl
Siskin
Skylark
Song Thrush
Sparrowhawk
Spotted Flycatcher
Starling
Stock Dove
Stonechat
Swallow
Swift
Tawny Owl
Treecreeper
Tree Sparrow
Turtle Dove
Waxwing
Whinchat
Whitethroat
Willow Tit
Willow Warbler
Wood Pigeon
Wren
Yellow Wagtail
Yellowhammer

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British Garden Birds is dedicated to helping garden birdwatchers to identify and enjoy the birds that visit their gardens, and to understand the birds' lives and behaviour.

This month... Did you know?
In June, we see and hear the most fledgling and juvenile birds. They often look unfinished with downy feathers often protruding from their heads, sometimes they have different plumage to their parents and the remains of their yellow gapes. They will be begging food from their parents and often from any other nearby bird. Look out for fledgling birds. They often look very different to their adults and now is a good time to learn the differences, while they are side-by-side with their parents. For starters, look for young Robins, which don't have a red breast, Blue Tits, which are more yellowy, and Starlings, which are a plain drab brown.
Vote now! Things to do...
Vote Now! (Opens in new window)The Cuckoo, a familiar herald of summer, has declined greatly in numbers in recent years and much research (read more >>) is taking place to understand the cause. Have you seen or heard a Cuckoo this year?  Vote now! Do not be tempted to interfere with newly-fledged birds. They may appear helpless and abandoned but their parents are usually not too far away. They may also look clumsy but this doesn't mean they are injured. Unless the bird is in danger from cats or cars, or you're certain it is an orphan or injured, leave it alone. More >>

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