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Watford Cemetery Nature Wildlife Videos Hertfordshire

The Cemetery was first opened in 1931 with an area of 35 acres. It is a well-kept, and peaceful place.

Jay’s at North Watford Cemetery with slow Motion Flight. Jays are strikingly coloured members of the Raven family, found throughout England and Wales.
Green Woodpecker and Blossoming Trees

The green woodpecker is the largest of the three woodpeckers that breed and native to Britain.

It is green on its upperparts with a paler belly, bright yellow rump and red on the top of its head. The black ‘moustache’ has a red centre in males. They have an undulating flight and a loud, laughing call.

Pond Life Water lilly and Damselflies

Damselflies are insects in the sub-order Zygoptera (meaning “paired-wings”). All four wings are near enough equal in size and shape. They are usually small, thin flying insects that stay close to the water margins or water surface.

Squirrels in Watford Cemetery Graveyard

Squirrels are members of the family Sciuridae, a family that includes small or medium-size rodents.

Grey squirrels are usually easily spotted. Some of the damage they cause can include: Eating fruits, nuts, seeds, flower buds and vegetables.

Bumble Bees at Watford Cemetery

North Western Ave, Watford WD25 0AW

Cassiobury Park LNR, Broadwater Lake,  Stocker’s Lake,  Rickmansworth Aquadrome, Long Deans, Longspring Wood , Alpine Meadow, Stocking Springs Wood, Hilfield Park Reservoir, Tring Reservoir, Cemetery Pond life, Herons, Woodland, Birds of Prey

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