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How to get to Ballymascanlan (Leinster) Hotel Ballymascanlan (Leinster)

Photos of Ballymascanlan, Leinster

photos found. 520. Photos on the current page: 15
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Grey Heron
Grey Heron
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-09-16 17:50:38
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'41"N - 6°23'48"W
  • Reflecting on its catch!
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Short-billed Dowitcher (Limnodromus griseus) Dundalk 21-10-2019
Short-billed Dowitcher (Limnodromus griseus) Dundalk 21-10-2019
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-10-21 14:02:00
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'27"N - 6°22'3"W
  • Navy Banks, Dundalk, Co.Louth, Ireland 21-10-2019 Only the 4th sighting in Ireland to this date. Scientific classificationedit Kingdom:Animalia Phylum:Chordata Class:Aves Order:Charadriiformes Family:Scolopacidae Genus:Limnodromus Species:L. griseus Binomial name Limnodromus griseus [group] Sandpipers and allies | [order] CHARADRIIFORMES | [family] Scolopacidae | [latin] Limnodromus griseus | [UK] Short-billed Dowitcher | [FR] Becassine roux | [DE] Kleiner Schlammlaufer | [ES] Agujeta Gris | [NL] Kleine Grijze Snip Physical characteristics A snipe-like, long-billed shorebird with white lower back and rump, black-and-white checkered tail, dark bill, green legs. Summer adults have reddish underparts (belly often whitish) with variable spotting on breast and sides, barred flanks, and reddish edges on feathers of upperparts. Winter birds are grey overall, with pale eyebrow and white lower back and rump. See Long-billed Dowitcher. Habitat During breeding season, uses marshes, bogs, and lake edges in the northern conifer forests of Canada and Alaska. During migration and winter, they strongly prefer saltwater coastal habitats, although some may migrate through the interior of the continent. Other details Breeds in southern Alaska, central interior Canada, and northern Quebec. Winters along coast from California and Virginia southward. In Suriname this species is a migrant from the north seen around march and september. Some migrants will overwinter or oversummer. Feeding Diet varies with season, but includes insects and insect larvae, mollusks, crustaceans, marine worms, and the seeds of aquatic plants. May feed heavily on horseshoe crab eggs during migration. Breeding The nest and eggs of this species eluded discovery until 1906, and even that information was overlooked for a long while because they were attributed to the Long-billed Dowitcher. The nesting grounds of the eastern race were not discovered until the late fifties. The nest is a scrape depression in the ground lines with grass and moss. 4 greenish eggs with brown spots and a 20 day incubation period. Although both sexes share incubation of the eggs, only the male takes care of the young once they hatch. Migration Long distance migrant. Race caurinus moves down Pacific coast, some birds inland through West USA, wintering on coast from California to Peru. Hendersoni passes Eastern Great Plains, valley of Rio Mississippi and East coast of USA, South of New York and New Jersey, and winters from the Carolinas round Gulf coast and down both coasts of Central America to Panama. Race Griseus moves down Atlantic coast to North Carolina and South through Caribbean to Northern Brazil, while highest numbers wintering in Surinam. Small number of non-breeders spend Northern summer on wintering grounds. Females leave breeding grounds from early July before males, and juveniles from late July; birds reach North South America from mid-August to early October. Spring migration early may to early June.
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
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Hotel Ballymascanlan
2019-06-07 06-22 Irland 153 Dundalk, Strandfield Café
2019-06-07 06-22 Irland 153 Dundalk, Strandfield Café
  • Author: Allie_Caulfield Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-06-10 15:30:06
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°1'53"N - 6°22'47"W
  • License*: Attribution-NonCommercial License - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Bird Photography Ireland: Common Tern at Skerries, North Dublin
Bird Photography Ireland: Common Tern at Skerries, North Dublin
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-01-05 06:15:02
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'27"N - 6°20'53"W
  • The road from Skerries to Balbriggan hugs the rocky shoreline and is a great location to see gulls, terns, waders, ducks and geese. For more information including parking locations, visit www.birdphotographyireland.com/skerriesharbour-bird-photo...
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Forster's Tern (Sterna forsteri)
Forster's Tern (Sterna forsteri)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2017-08-01 12:25:47
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'29"N - 6°20'56"W
  • 01-08-2017 [order] Charadriiformes | [family] Sternidae | [latin] Sterna forsteri | [UK] Forsters Tern | [FR] Sterne de Forster | [DE] Forsterseeschwalbe | [ES] Charrán de Forster | [IT] Sterna di Forster | [NL] Forster-stern Measurements spanwidth min.: 64 cm spanwidth max.: 70 cm size min.: 33 cm size max.: 36 cm Breeding incubation min.: 22 days incubation max.: 24 days fledging min.: 38 days fledging max.: 41 days broods 1 eggs min.: 3 eggs max.: 5 Physical characteristics The Forster's Tern is a medium-sized, primarily white tern with a black cap and dark eyes. The back and wings are a pale silvery-gray, contrasting with the white of the neck and belly. The primaries and the deeply forked tail on the breeding adult bird are also a pale gray, with the primaries appearing as white as they become worn. During the breeding season, the large bill is orange and tipped in black, and the legs are bright orange or orange-red. In non-breeding plumage the bill is black and the legs are a duller red-brown. During non-breeding season, the primaries are dark silvery-gray and the crown is white with an evident large black patch encompassing and extending behind the eye. The bird is approximately 33 cm in length with a 79 cm wingspan. White wings and underparts give the Forster's Tern a lighter and brighter overall appearance than the Common Tern. The Forster's is also distinguishable from the Common Tern by its longer and stouter bill, longer tail, and more orange, rather than red, colored bill Habitat Large marshes with extensive reed beds or muskrat houses that provide nesting structures are the preferred breeding habitat for the Forester's Tern. It is also occasionally found along marshy borders of lakes and reservoirs. The species generally nests colonially, with as many as five nests recorded on one muskrat house. Preferred nesting locations include both nesting and foraging sites within close proximity.Nesting sites are mostly on permanent bodies of water, or on temporarily flooded site Other details This species is rare but annual in western Europe, and has wintered in Ireland and Great Britain on a number of occasions. No European tern winters so far north.Destruction of wetlands has led to declines in some areas. Recreational boating on nesting lakes, which can flood nests, may also have a negative impact on populations of Forster's Terns Feeding These terns feed on insects (e.g., dragonflies, caddisflies) which are caught in the air or snatched off the surface of the water (e.g., dead beetles) while the tern is in flight. The Forster's Tern also dives into water for fishes, mainly submerging the bill and a portion of the head, though sometimes the entire body is submerged below the surface of the water Conservation This species has a large range, with an estimated global Extent of Occurrence of 1,700,000 km². It has a large global population estimated to be 120,000 individuals (Wetlands International 2002). Global population trends have not been quantified, but the species is not believed to approach the thresholds for the population decline criterion of the IUCN Red List (i.e. declining more than 30% in ten years or three generations). For these reasons, the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Often nesting atop muskrat houses or on gravel islands, Forster's Terns form loose colonies ranging in size from less than 500 to up to several thousand and sometimes associate with Yellow-headed Blackbird colonies. When Forster's Terns and Black Terns nest in the same marsh, the Forster's Terns choose higher and drier ground for their nests. Both sexes help build the nest, a platform of reeds and grasses, with a hollowed-out center lined with finer materials and shells. This tern produces eggs from late May to mid-June. Both sexes incubate the clutch of usually 3 to 4 eggs for about 23 to 24 days. The eggs are subelliptical to oval, smooth, non-glossy and very pale, tinted olive or cream, spotted or speckled in brown, blackish-brown, or gray and average 32 x 23 mm. The semi-precocial young are tended by both adults until capable of flight, fledge at 3 to 4 weeks, and remain with the parents well into the fall. The Forster's Tern often renests if the first nest is lost; this often occurs at coastal nesting sites as a result of tidal flooding. Migration Migratory in north, but no more than dispersive in southern breeding area (Gulf of Mexico). 2 discrete breeding populations: (1) inland in prairies of Canada and USA, migrating extensively overland, mainly towards Pacific and Gulf of Mexico; (2) along east and south USA seaboard (Maryland to Texas), with migratory elements following coasts. Combined winter range: central California to Guatemala, Virginia to Florida and thence west through Gulf of Mexico to eastern Mexico.
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Forster's Tern (Sterna forsteri)
Forster's Tern (Sterna forsteri)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2017-08-01 12:25:44
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'29"N - 6°20'56"W
  • 01-08-2017 [order] Charadriiformes | [family] Sternidae | [latin] Sterna forsteri | [UK] Forsters Tern | [FR] Sterne de Forster | [DE] Forsterseeschwalbe | [ES] Charrán de Forster | [IT] Sterna di Forster | [NL] Forster-stern Measurements spanwidth min.: 64 cm spanwidth max.: 70 cm size min.: 33 cm size max.: 36 cm Breeding incubation min.: 22 days incubation max.: 24 days fledging min.: 38 days fledging max.: 41 days broods 1 eggs min.: 3 eggs max.: 5 Physical characteristics The Forster's Tern is a medium-sized, primarily white tern with a black cap and dark eyes. The back and wings are a pale silvery-gray, contrasting with the white of the neck and belly. The primaries and the deeply forked tail on the breeding adult bird are also a pale gray, with the primaries appearing as white as they become worn. During the breeding season, the large bill is orange and tipped in black, and the legs are bright orange or orange-red. In non-breeding plumage the bill is black and the legs are a duller red-brown. During non-breeding season, the primaries are dark silvery-gray and the crown is white with an evident large black patch encompassing and extending behind the eye. The bird is approximately 33 cm in length with a 79 cm wingspan. White wings and underparts give the Forster's Tern a lighter and brighter overall appearance than the Common Tern. The Forster's is also distinguishable from the Common Tern by its longer and stouter bill, longer tail, and more orange, rather than red, colored bill Habitat Large marshes with extensive reed beds or muskrat houses that provide nesting structures are the preferred breeding habitat for the Forester's Tern. It is also occasionally found along marshy borders of lakes and reservoirs. The species generally nests colonially, with as many as five nests recorded on one muskrat house. Preferred nesting locations include both nesting and foraging sites within close proximity.Nesting sites are mostly on permanent bodies of water, or on temporarily flooded site Other details This species is rare but annual in western Europe, and has wintered in Ireland and Great Britain on a number of occasions. No European tern winters so far north.Destruction of wetlands has led to declines in some areas. Recreational boating on nesting lakes, which can flood nests, may also have a negative impact on populations of Forster's Terns Feeding These terns feed on insects (e.g., dragonflies, caddisflies) which are caught in the air or snatched off the surface of the water (e.g., dead beetles) while the tern is in flight. The Forster's Tern also dives into water for fishes, mainly submerging the bill and a portion of the head, though sometimes the entire body is submerged below the surface of the water Conservation This species has a large range, with an estimated global Extent of Occurrence of 1,700,000 km². It has a large global population estimated to be 120,000 individuals (Wetlands International 2002). Global population trends have not been quantified, but the species is not believed to approach the thresholds for the population decline criterion of the IUCN Red List (i.e. declining more than 30% in ten years or three generations). For these reasons, the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Often nesting atop muskrat houses or on gravel islands, Forster's Terns form loose colonies ranging in size from less than 500 to up to several thousand and sometimes associate with Yellow-headed Blackbird colonies. When Forster's Terns and Black Terns nest in the same marsh, the Forster's Terns choose higher and drier ground for their nests. Both sexes help build the nest, a platform of reeds and grasses, with a hollowed-out center lined with finer materials and shells. This tern produces eggs from late May to mid-June. Both sexes incubate the clutch of usually 3 to 4 eggs for about 23 to 24 days. The eggs are subelliptical to oval, smooth, non-glossy and very pale, tinted olive or cream, spotted or speckled in brown, blackish-brown, or gray and average 32 x 23 mm. The semi-precocial young are tended by both adults until capable of flight, fledge at 3 to 4 weeks, and remain with the parents well into the fall. The Forster's Tern often renests if the first nest is lost; this often occurs at coastal nesting sites as a result of tidal flooding. Migration Migratory in north, but no more than dispersive in southern breeding area (Gulf of Mexico). 2 discrete breeding populations: (1) inland in prairies of Canada and USA, migrating extensively overland, mainly towards Pacific and Gulf of Mexico; (2) along east and south USA seaboard (Maryland to Texas), with migratory elements following coasts. Combined winter range: central California to Guatemala, Virginia to Florida and thence west through Gulf of Mexico to eastern Mexico.
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Forster's Tern (Sterna forsteri)
Forster's Tern (Sterna forsteri)
  • Author: Brian Carruthers-Dublin-Eire Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2017-08-01 12:25:02
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'29"N - 6°20'56"W
  • 01-08-2017 [order] Charadriiformes | [family] Sternidae | [latin] Sterna forsteri | [UK] Forsters Tern | [FR] Sterne de Forster | [DE] Forsterseeschwalbe | [ES] Charrán de Forster | [IT] Sterna di Forster | [NL] Forster-stern Measurements spanwidth min.: 64 cm spanwidth max.: 70 cm size min.: 33 cm size max.: 36 cm Breeding incubation min.: 22 days incubation max.: 24 days fledging min.: 38 days fledging max.: 41 days broods 1 eggs min.: 3 eggs max.: 5 Physical characteristics The Forster's Tern is a medium-sized, primarily white tern with a black cap and dark eyes. The back and wings are a pale silvery-gray, contrasting with the white of the neck and belly. The primaries and the deeply forked tail on the breeding adult bird are also a pale gray, with the primaries appearing as white as they become worn. During the breeding season, the large bill is orange and tipped in black, and the legs are bright orange or orange-red. In non-breeding plumage the bill is black and the legs are a duller red-brown. During non-breeding season, the primaries are dark silvery-gray and the crown is white with an evident large black patch encompassing and extending behind the eye. The bird is approximately 33 cm in length with a 79 cm wingspan. White wings and underparts give the Forster's Tern a lighter and brighter overall appearance than the Common Tern. The Forster's is also distinguishable from the Common Tern by its longer and stouter bill, longer tail, and more orange, rather than red, colored bill Habitat Large marshes with extensive reed beds or muskrat houses that provide nesting structures are the preferred breeding habitat for the Forester's Tern. It is also occasionally found along marshy borders of lakes and reservoirs. The species generally nests colonially, with as many as five nests recorded on one muskrat house. Preferred nesting locations include both nesting and foraging sites within close proximity.Nesting sites are mostly on permanent bodies of water, or on temporarily flooded site Other details This species is rare but annual in western Europe, and has wintered in Ireland and Great Britain on a number of occasions. No European tern winters so far north.Destruction of wetlands has led to declines in some areas. Recreational boating on nesting lakes, which can flood nests, may also have a negative impact on populations of Forster's Terns Feeding These terns feed on insects (e.g., dragonflies, caddisflies) which are caught in the air or snatched off the surface of the water (e.g., dead beetles) while the tern is in flight. The Forster's Tern also dives into water for fishes, mainly submerging the bill and a portion of the head, though sometimes the entire body is submerged below the surface of the water Conservation This species has a large range, with an estimated global Extent of Occurrence of 1,700,000 km². It has a large global population estimated to be 120,000 individuals (Wetlands International 2002). Global population trends have not been quantified, but the species is not believed to approach the thresholds for the population decline criterion of the IUCN Red List (i.e. declining more than 30% in ten years or three generations). For these reasons, the species is evaluated as Least Concern. [conservation status from birdlife.org] Breeding Often nesting atop muskrat houses or on gravel islands, Forster's Terns form loose colonies ranging in size from less than 500 to up to several thousand and sometimes associate with Yellow-headed Blackbird colonies. When Forster's Terns and Black Terns nest in the same marsh, the Forster's Terns choose higher and drier ground for their nests. Both sexes help build the nest, a platform of reeds and grasses, with a hollowed-out center lined with finer materials and shells. This tern produces eggs from late May to mid-June. Both sexes incubate the clutch of usually 3 to 4 eggs for about 23 to 24 days. The eggs are subelliptical to oval, smooth, non-glossy and very pale, tinted olive or cream, spotted or speckled in brown, blackish-brown, or gray and average 32 x 23 mm. The semi-precocial young are tended by both adults until capable of flight, fledge at 3 to 4 weeks, and remain with the parents well into the fall. The Forster's Tern often renests if the first nest is lost; this often occurs at coastal nesting sites as a result of tidal flooding. Migration Migratory in north, but no more than dispersive in southern breeding area (Gulf of Mexico). 2 discrete breeding populations: (1) inland in prairies of Canada and USA, migrating extensively overland, mainly towards Pacific and Gulf of Mexico; (2) along east and south USA seaboard (Maryland to Texas), with migratory elements following coasts. Combined winter range: central California to Guatemala, Virginia to Florida and thence west through Gulf of Mexico to eastern Mexico.
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Redshanks in FLight
Redshanks in FLight
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-10-10 11:24:33
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'31"N - 6°20'58"W
  • At Soldier's Point, Dundalk, Ireland
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Redshank
Redshank
  • Author: VictorGarlandWeb Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-09-16 16:38:23
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'42"N - 6°23'28"W
  • Something to reflect on!
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
White House, with a Twist.
White House, with a Twist.
  • Author: robarray Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-06-28 15:54:25
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°2'1"N - 6°21'53"W
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Blooming
Blooming
  • Author: robarray Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-06-15 16:19:49
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°1'58"N - 6°21'10"W
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Navy Bank Dundalk #Dundalk #Ireland
Navy Bank Dundalk #Dundalk #Ireland
  • Author: silverjaguar2011 Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2019-03-31 10:14:44
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'29"N - 6°20'57"W
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
  • Author: KatherineKenny Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-12-16 13:55:59
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'27"N - 6°21'20"W
  • License*: Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs License - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Horses
Horses
  • Author: KatherineKenny Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-12-16 13:55:59
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°0'27"N - 6°21'20"W
  • License*: Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs License - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
Sun, Jul 1st, 2018 Lost Male Cat - R132, Louth
Sun, Jul 1st, 2018 Lost Male Cat - R132, Louth
  • Author: Lost and Found Pets Ireland Follow on flickr foto flickr
  • Date of photography: 2018-08-18 08:26:11
  • Geographical coordinates of the taken: 54°2'38"N - 6°21'57"W
  • Missing since Sun Jul 1st, a male cat, under 3 years old. He is neutered www.lostandfoundpets.ie/c9iwfy
  • License*: All Rights Reserved - photo in flikr foto flickr
    *The photographs are copyrighted by their respective owners.
photos found. 520. Photos on the current page: 15
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