A tall and delicate-looking wild flower.
After a rainy night, slugs come out. Is the pale patch on the tail of this one its eggs?
First introduced into Britain a couple of centuries ago, the Oxford ragwort is now one of the most pernicious weeds, but the flower still brightens up a bit of green space in a city.
One of the tadpoles swimming through the waters of the pool at Wightwick Manor.
Yet another illustration of the variety of forms taken by flowers: this time on nettles.
Grass flower showing the pollen which can be the cause of misery to hay fever sufferers at this time of year.
This frog is using a redundant frying pan, now put into service as a bird bath, to keep moist on a warm day.
Fast moving insects which hunt over water or at the edge of water.
The day these pictures were taken, there were several individuals of each of these two species hunting by the pool at Wightwick Manor. But these two were the only ones obliging enough to stay still even long enough for a quick snap.
So called because it is reputedly one of the most flavoursome of the wild fungi. I would not fancy trying with this one, which is growing on a dead tree right by the Chapel Ash roundabout on the ring road.
All the leaves at eye level of the trees in Chillington woods recently seemed to have been thoroughly eaten, presumably by caterpillars, although I couldn’t spot any of the guilty parties themselves.
These water lilies on Badger lower pool were just about to come out when pictured in late May.
The catkins of this poplar were releasing their downy seeds.