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The project includes the Little Tern but will have wider benefits to other shore birds such as ringed plover and arctic tern.

Terns previously bred off Sandrigg (but not for 15 years) and within the Snook, in the mid-1960s, however increasing levels of disturbance led to the birds abandoning the sites. Through a combination of site protection and visitor management and education, the terns will return and hopefully breed successfully.

Wardens/ apprentices/volunteers will be appointed during the breeding period for 3 years. They will electric fence identified areas (to reduce the threat of predation), deploy relocation kit (e.g. Decoys and cd lures).

A temporary shelter for wardens will be provided. Visitor engagement is a key activity of the project. Every day throughout the breeding season, the warden and volunteers will engage with the public on site. In addition there will be talks and other events every year for visiting groups and the general public.

Latest News & Events

09 December 2017

Peregrini Volunteer Conference 2017 - FULLY BOOKED

Crossman Village Hall - Holy Island Saturday 9th December - 11am - 4.30pm ... Read more

28 November 2017

Book Launch of 'A Tale of Two Mills - Spindleston and Waren, 1735 - 1914'

At Bell View Resource Centre West Street Belford 6pm to 8 pm.... Read more

27 November 2017

Peregrini volunteers get published!

We are pleased to announce the book launch on Waren and Spindleston Mill based on research conducted by Peregrini volunteers.... Read more

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The Peregrini Lindisfarne Landscape Partnership Scheme is managed by a Partnership of professional and community representatives from Holy Island and surrounding shore side area. The lead organisation for the Scheme is the Northumberland Coast Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) Partnership, hosted by Northumberland County Council.