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Extremadura including Monfragüe and the steppes of La Serena (8 days)

Tour leaders: Cristian Jensen Marcet & Josele J. Saiz

Group members: Keith & Ann Powrie, Alan Fisher, Jeff Willis, Barbara Cross, Mike Roberts, Tom Leader, Ann Newman, Edward Lyons, Ken & Sue Tapp

138 bird species recorded (see lists of recorded flora and fauna at the end of the report)

This tour was arranged by Boletas Birdwatching Center and Birdseekers.

Thanks to Keith and Thomas for their help with the lists of insects, amphibians, reptiles and flowers.

Trip report written by Cristian Jensen Marcet

April 22nd – Day 1

Lesser Kestrel ©Jeff Willis

We met in Madrid Airport by the new T4 terminal. A huge new and confusing terminal; Ed appeared at the gate as if he had just run a marathon! After a little confusion with the parking tickets we started our way to Extremadura... A coffee break in the Oropesa parador produced our first good birds. Lesser Kestrel, Jackdaw, and Spotless Starling were flying above the roofs, at least 8 nests of White Stork were built in the nearby church, and a pale morph Booted Eagle passed above our heads. A Crag Martin nest with quite grown up chicks was placed at the entrance of the Moorish Castle.  After the coffee/birding break we went ahead towards a nearby spot where Josele had localized a pair of Black-shouldered Kite. Not only did we see the kites, we got very impressive images of one of the kites mobbing a passing Common Buzzard. As if that wasn't enough, 5 Rock Sparrows showed up briefly among Common Bee-eaters, Black-winged Stilts, three distant Griffon Vultures, Montagu's Harrier, and several groups of Cattle Egrets and Black Kites. We also heard Common Quail, Cetti's Warbler, and Zitting Cisticola.

After this great stop we started driving again. In the surroundings of Serrejon, all consisting of dehesa with the characteristical oak trees, we saw White Stork, Cattle Egret, Azure-winged Magpie, Blackbird, Woodchat Shrike and Corn Bunting. When we arrived at our hotel in Serrejón we settled into our rooms and enjoyed a cold beer in the bar. Our day ended with very good dinner prepared by our chef Pepe.

April 23rd - Day 2

French Lavender and Viperine Snake
© Jeff Willis

We woke up to a cloudy and possibly rainy day and headed for the areas east and south of Monfragüe. On our route through the dehesas we noticed that Josele had stopped his minibus. He had heard a Bonelli's Warbler, and everybody jumped out of the vehicles to see the bird flapping around the branches and trees. This stop also provided us good views of Bee-eater and a Kingfisher. Further on we saw several groups of Azure-winged Magpies, so we stopped to have better views of them. The magpies were foraging (one of them with a huge caterpillar) under the oak trees at close range. We also had good views of Southern Grey Shrike, Woodlark, Black Kites, and a leucistic Collared Dove. Our second stop was at some fields where we saw a couple of Black- shouldered Kites very close; close enough to see the red in the eye!!! In the surrounding fields we heard Common Quail and Great Spotted Cuckoo, and at some close ponds were Purple and Grey Herons, Great White and Little Egrets, Little Grebe, a pair of Gadwalls, and Great Reed and Cetti's Warblers were singing deep in the reeds. We did a little walk around one of these ponds and Jeff spotted a fantastic Stone Curlew that was looking at us with its huge eyes. In one of the water towers White Stork, Lesser Kestrel, and Jackdaw were breeding. From there we continued to Embalse de Arrocampo.

By the reservoir we did another walk where we saw Great Crested Grebe and Purple Gallinule, and singing around us were a number of Cetti's Warbler, Savi's Warbler, and Nightingale. We had great views of Stonechat, Little Bittern, and Spanish Sparrow, and flying views of Common Waxbill (to our knowledge, first record by this reservoir) and Bearded Tit, confirming what is more than likely to be a new colonisation of the area. A Penduline Tit nest was located in an evergreen oak with one of its owners flying around by the nearest trees. Little Egret, Black-winged Stilt, Little Ringed Plover, and Sand Martin were also seen. Next stop was an old bridge with a small stream running below. Woodchat Shrikes were present everywhere, as well as the Corn Bunting, and we also saw a female Subalpine Warbler just next to the road. We enjoyed the butterflies and the peaceful roman bridge. We kept going to find the perfect picnic place by another old bridge with a big colony of House Martins. At the other side of the river we heard Golden Orioles, and by the edge of the water we saw several terrapins. As we followed the road we heard an Orphean Warbler and several Blackcaps, and after another stop we had seen another Supalpine warbler, a Melodious, and a couple of Sardinian Warblers. Among the raptors we saw Common and Lesser Kestrels, Sparrowhawk, Black and Red Kites, Griffon, Egyptian and Black Vultures, Short-toed and Booted Eagles, and Marsh and Montagu's Harriers.

After our Picnic we had a coffee in a bar where we met a local farmer that knew of a feeding a location where Black, Griffon and Egyptian Vultures often foraged at close range. In that spot we were able to see them on the ground with White Storks and Black Kites. After this close encounter we went to find the last two warblers we missed: Dartfort and Spectacled. The day was rather windy so the birds weren't singing or showing up easily, but we did manage to see them. Other birds in the area were Thekla and Calandra Larks.

After finding all the SSS (Spanish Sylvia Specialities) we went to our hotel in Serrejón to have our well deserved dinner and rest.

April 24th – Day 3

Calandra Lark © Jeff Willis

After breakfast we headed towards Monfragüe Nature Park. We did a brief stop by a bridge in our way. Some little birds like Short-toed Treecreper, Nightingale, and Wren were spotted here, while a dark morph Booted Eagle was flying over our heads.

Our second stop at Portilla de Tietar provided an amazing number of raptors, including superb views of a perched Spanish Imperial Eagle. Griffon Vultures were soaring virtually everywhere,  and once a while one was mobbed by the Imperial Eagle. Two chicks of Eagle Owl were sitting on their nest between the rocks. Other birds that we saw were Red-rumped Swallow, Crag Martin, and Blue Rock Thrush. When everybody was satisfied with this great place we followed the road and stopped to see a Black Stork nest with an adult incubating. The next stop was in our picnic place at Tajadilla. From there we saw an Egyptian Vulture at its nest and the Black Kites flying close by.

After our Picnic we started our way to Villareal the San Carlos where we saw a beautiful male Black-eared Wheatear. In Villareal we had a coffee, and some even ice creams or a beer. After this well deserved stop we went for a little walk until Arroyo de Malvecino or "the bad neighbour's stream". Some folks stayed with Josele to relax. In our way we heard an Orphean Warbler and we saw several Woodchat Shrike and Sardinian Warbler. Down by the stream we enjoyed the lovely shade of the trees, and looking around we found the endemic and endangered Bosca's Newt (Tritus boscaii) which made Tom extremely happy. We also found a frog that turned out to be the typical Iberian Pool Frog (Rana perezii). After a while we started our way back interrupted by some stops to look at the many butterflies and flowers. Especially Keith enjoyed filming, and he got a bit  desperate when a butterfly didn't stay long enough on the flower. When we arrived Josele went mad because we had found a newt that he had never seen. Just before jumping in the minibuses, two Alpine Swifts were spotted by Sue. Just when Josele left with his minibus, I realised that he had the keys of my minibus :)... A call by the walkies and he was back very briefly.

Back at the hotel some of us went to see if there were any orchids flowering in a nearby spot, but unfortunately they had cut the grass and there weren't any left. Anyhow, unlike with the orchids, we saw several Thekla Lark, Woodlark, and Goldfinch. Among the reptiles were a big Ocellated Lizard (Lacerta lepida) and a Slow worm (Angis fragilis). In the hotel we relaxed and had a beer before doing the checklist and having our dinner.

April 25th – Day 4

Miravete view © Jeff Willis

The morning started out with a visit to a promising pond near the village for some little birds and some amphibians and reptiles. We found another Bosca's Newt, many Iberian Pool Frogs, and a Grass Snake (Natrix natrix) hiding in the grass. A Melodius Warbler was seen incredibly well out of the bush, singing around, and a  Sardinian Warbler was hiding in the bushes and only once a while sticking out of them. Serins were imitating  butterflies in their nuptial flights.

After this short morning walk we took the minibuses and went to enjoy again the Black-shouldered Kites and a Great Spotted Cuckoo that came quite close while we were hearing a Quail singing. We left and went to a water tower where a couple of Rollers had installed recently near a lagoon. We saw Great Crested and Little Grebes, Cattle and Little Egrets, and Purple and Grey Herons. Also some passerines like Great Reed, Cetti's and Sardinean Warblers, and Zitting Cisticola.

Our next stop was at the mountain of Miravete with an altitude of 839m. Here we had our lunch and enjoyed the magnificent views and the soaring raptors. Just after we arrived, Josele spotted a Golden Eagle. A while after we also saw Short-toed and Booted Eagles, and Black, Egyptian and Griffon Vultures. A couple of Scarce Swallow Tail were flying together, and Blue Rock Trush and Rock Bunting were singing around. In the forested area near the top we had good views of Crested Tit and Short-toed Treecreeper.

Before the coffee break we went again to the Spectacled Warbler spot to get better views of this little warbler, and we got to see at least 4 different birds carrying food for their chicks. In the afternoon we went to the caves below Castillo de Monfragüe. Although it was quite hot, the Griffon Vultures were going in and out of the cliff at very close range; we could even hear their wings cutting the air above our heads. Blackbird, Blue Tit, Great Tit, Serin, and Chaffinch were the most numerous birds around, and we also saw a Rock Bunting and a Subalpine Warbler. As we were enjoying the view from the castle, a Bonelli's Eagle crossed the sky. Monfragüe is just an astonishing place the like of which is found nowhere else in the Western Palearctic! In our way to the hotel we stopped to see the Eagle Owl chicks and the Spanish Imperial Eagles once more. At this point we had seen all the Spanish eagles in just one day!!!!  Booted, Short-toed, Bonelli's, Golden, and the Spanish Imperial Eagles!!

April 26th – Day 5

Time for a change of scenery. After breakfast we headed south, towards Trujillo. Going along the highway we did an 'emergency' stop for a couple of Bonelli's Eagles flying across the sky. Next stop was at Belen Pains where we saw our first Great Bustards. Another stop for our lunch produced a Great Spotted Cuckoo and a juvenile Spanish Imperial Eagle, and we also heard Little Bustards singing.

We left towards Trujillo which was crowded with people, and we didn't spend much time there - just a brief visit to the main square to see the White Stork colony and walk to the city walls for the Pallid Swifts. We also had great views of a Lesser Kestrel consuming a rather large cricket at the colony on the edge of town.

Continuing our route south we passed the Embalse de Sierra Brava where we saw a group of Gull-billed Terns sitting on very distant island, and also some Collared Pratincoles. Also, the reservoir held Red-crested Pochard,  Great Crested Grebe, and also a few Black-necked Grebes. We continued towards our final destination for the day, Hotel San Francisco in Quintana de la Serena, where we had dinner.

April 27th – Day 6

©Jeff Willis

After breakfast served by Paco we headed for the mountain chain of Sierra de Tiros. A walk up to the castle in Benquerencia de la Serena provided good views of Black Wheatear and Rock Bunting, and several Blue Rock Thrushes were also seen on the cliff tops. Alpine Swifts and Red-rumped Swallows were continuously flying around us, along with the many Crag Martins which were nesting on the cliffs. Further down the road we saw a pair of Bonelli's Eagle that made everyone cheer.

As we turned of the road and headed for the areas of agriculture, we were suddenly surrounded by several pairs of Montagu's Harrier displaying over the fields, and had lunch in a small hermitage where we enjoyed all the Spanish Sparrows' nests placed virtually everywhere. After lunch we went to the steppes of Serena, but before that we had an appointment with some Orphean Warblers nearby. We soon spotted the first Great Bustard that turned out to be a group of 39, most of them males with their white whiskers. Greater Short-toed Lark was seen at close distance after looking for it in several fields. After a complete day with mountains, dehesa and steppes, we headed for our hotel.

April 28th - Day 7

As this was our last real birding day, we were all eager to get out for our last few new species. We started out with a short stop in the steppes to enjoy the Pin-tailed Sandgrouse flying around in small groups close to one of their drinking places. The old buildings nearby held Tawny Pipit, Chough, and Jackdaw, and we also had Stone Curlew and Little Bustard here. We continued on to the Zujar River where we saw White Stork, Purple and Grey Herons, Little and Cattle Egrets, Mallard and Greenshank. Great Reed Warbler, Cetti's Warbler and Nightingale were singing from the reedbeds, and numerous swallows and martins were nesting under the bridge. After having lunch we headed for the opposite side of the river where we saw lots of Bee-eaters and their colony, and a Golden Oriole was calling from the top of the trees.

Back in Serena we saw a carcass where Black and Griffons Vultures were fighting to get close to the food. We continued onto an area where we saw the Collared Pratincoles sitting and some Tawny Pipits feeding on the ground. We took a dirt road into a fallow field where we were rewarded with some Black-Bellied Sandgrouses. Here we ended our day and went to the hotel.

April 29th - Day 8

We departured from Quintana and headed towards Madrid, where we had to say goodbye at the airport. The trip there was fairly fast and birdwise without much excitement.

It was sad to say goodbye. Hope we will meet again before long.

Best wishes - and good birding,



Comments from Keith & Ann

Thank you very much for a such a wonderful and memorable trip to Extremadura. Your research into locating all the birds certainly paid off and everyone saw their target species, and, because of your perseverance, saw them well. I think we will have to return again next year and do it all over again. We enjoyed it so much it would be no problem!

Bird list

  • 1. Great Crested Grebe - Podiceps cristatus
  • 2. Black-necked Grebe - Podiceps nigricollis
  • 3. Little Grebe - Tachybaptus ruficollis
  • 4. Great Cormorant - Phalacrocorax carbo
  • 5. Grey Heron - Ardea cinerea
  • 6. Purple Heron - Ardea purpurea
  • 7. Little Egret - Egretta garzetta
  • 8. Great Egret - Egretta alba
  • 9. Cattle Egret - Bubulcus ibis
  • 10. Little Bittern - Ixobrychus minutus
  • 11. White Stork - Ciconia ciconia
  • 12. Black Stork - Ciconia nigra
  • 13. Mallard - Anas platyrhynchos
  • 14. Gadwall - Anas strepera
  • 15. Red-crested Pochard - Netta rufina
  • 16. Egyptian Vulture - Neophron percnopterus
  • 17. Black Vulture - Aegypius monachus
  • 18. Eurasian Griffon Vulture - Gyps fulvus
  • 19. Red Kite - Milvus milvus
  • 20. Black Kite - Milvus migrans
  • 21. Black shouldered Kite - Elanus caeruleus
  • 22. Bonelli's Eagle - Hieraetus fasciatus
  • 23. Booted Eagle - Hieraetus pennatus
  • 24. Golden Eagle - Aquila chrysaetos
  • 25. Spanish Imperial Eagle - Aquila adalberti
  • 26. Short-toed Eagle - Circaetus gallicus
  • 27. Eurasian Sparrowhawk - Accipiter nisus
  • 28. Common Buzzard - Buteo buteo
  • 29. Eurasian Marsh Harrier - Circus aeruginosus
  • 30. Montagu's Harrier - Circus pygargus
  • 31. Common Kestrel - Falco tinnunculus
  • 32. Lesser Kestrel - Falco naumanni
  • 33. Common Quail - Coturnix coturnix
  • 34. Red-legged Partridge - Alectoris rufa
  • 35. Purple Swamphen - Porphyrio porphyrio
  • 36. Common Moorhen - Gallinula chloropus
  • 37. Water Rail - Rallus aquaticus
  • 38. Great Bustard - Otis tarda
  • 39. Little Bustard - Tetrax tetrax
  • 40. Black-winged Stilt - Himantopus himantopus
  • 41. European Golden Plover - Pluvialis apricaria
  • 42. Little Ringed Plover - Charadrius dubius
  • 43. Common Greenshank - Tringa nebularia
  • 44. Common Sandpiper - Tringa hypoleucos
  • 45. Common Snipe - Gallinago gallinago
  • 46. Stone Curlew - Burhinus oedicnemus
  • 47. Collared Pratincole - Glareola pratincola
  • 48. Yellow-legged Gull - Larus michahellis
  • 49. Lesser Black-backed Gull - Larus fuscus
  • 50. Gull-billed Tern - Sterna nilotica
  • 51. Rock Dove - Columba livia
  • 52. Feral Pigeon - Columba livia feral
  • 53. Stock Dove - Columba oenas
  • 54. Common Wood Pigeon - Columba palumbus
  • 55. Eurasian Collared Dove - Streptopelia decaocto
  • 56. European Turtle Dove - Streptopelia turtur
  • 57. Great Spotted Cuckoo - Clamator glandarius
  • 58. Eurasian Cuckoo - Cuculus canorus
  • 59. Eurasian Eagle Owl - Bubo bubo
  • 60. Little Owl - Athene noctua
  • 61. Red-necked Nightjar - Caprimulgus ruficollis
  • 62. Common Swift - Apus apus
  • 63. Pallid Swift - Apus pallidus
  • 64. Alpine Swift - Apus melba
  • 65. Common Kingfisher - Alcedo atthis
  • 66. European Bee-eater - Merops apiaster
  • 67. European Roller - Coracias garrulus
  • 68. Hoopoe - Upupa epops
  • 69. Great Spotted Woodpecker - Dendrocopos major
  • 70. Calandra Lark - Melanocorypha calandra
  • 71. Woodlark - Lullula arborea
  • 72. Crested Lark - Galerida cristata
  • 73. Thekla Lark - Galerida theklae
  • 74. Greater Short-toed Lark - Calandrella brachydactyla
  • 75. Eurasian Crag Martin - Ptyonoprogne rupestris
  • 76. Barn Swallow - Hirundo rustica
  • 77. Red-rumped Swallow - Hirundo daurica
  • 78. Northern House Martin - Delichon urbica
  • 79. Sand Martin - Riparia riparia
  • 80. Tawny Pipit - Anthus campestris
  • 81. White Wagtail - Motacilla alba
  • 82. Grey Wagtail - Motacilla cinerea
  • 83. Woodchat Shrike - Lanius senator
  • 84. Southern Grey Shrike - Lanius meridionalis
  • 85. Savi's Warbler - Locustella luscinioides
  • 86. Great Reed Warbler - Acrocephalus arundinaceus
  • 87. Eurasian Reed Warbler - Acrocephalus scirpaceus
  • 88. Zitting Cisticola - Cisticola juncidis
  • 89. Cetti's Warbler - Cettia cetti
  • 90. Melodious Warbler - Hippolais polyglotta
  • 91. Orphean Warbler - Sylvia hortensis
  • 92. Blackcap - Sylvia atricapilla
  • 93. Sardinian Warbler - Sylvia melanocephala
  • 94. Subalpine Warbler - Sylvia cantillans
  • 95. Spectacled Warbler - Sylvia conspicillata
  • 96. Dartford Warbler - Sylvia undata
  • 97. Western Bonelli's Warbler - Phylloscopus bonelli
  • 98. Willow Warbler - Phylloscopus trochilus
  • 99. Common Chiffchaff - Phylloscopus collybita
  • 100. Whinchat - Saxicola rubetra
  • 101. Common Stonechat - Saxicola torquata rubicola
  • 102. Blue Rock Thrush - Monticola solitarius
  • 103. Northern Wheatear - Oenanthe oenanthe
  • 104. Black-eared Wheatear - Oenanthe hispanica
  • 105. Black Wheatear - Oenanthe leucura
  • 106. Black Redstart - Phoenicurus ochruros
  • 107. European Robin - Erithacus rubecula
  • 108. Common Nightingale - Luscinia megarhynchos
  • 109. Mistle Thrush - Turdus viscivorus
  • 110. Blackbird - Turdus merula
  • 111. Bearded Tit - Panurus biarmicus
  • 112. Long-tailed Tit - Aegithalos caudatus
  • 113. Eurasian Penduline Tit - Remiz pendulinus
  • 114. Crested Tit - Parus cristatus
  • 115. European Blue Tit - Parus caeruleus
  • 116. Great Tit - Parus major
  • 117. Short-toed Treecreeper - Certhia brachydactyla
  • 118. Winter Wren - Troglodytes troglodytes
  • 119. Eurasian Jay - Garrulus glandarius
  • 120. Eurasian Magpie - Pica pica
  • 121. Azure-winged Magpie - Cyanopica cyana
  • 122. Northern Raven - Corvus corax
  • 123. Carrion Crow - Corvus corone
  • 124. Eurasian Jackdaw - Corvus monedula
  • 125. Red-billed Chough - Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax
  • 126. House Sparrow - Passer domesticus
  • 127. Spanish Sparrow - Passer hispaniolensis
  • 128. Spotless Starling - Sturnus unicolor
  • 129. Golden Oriole - Oriolus oriolus
  • 130. Common Waxbill - Estrilda astrild
  • 131. Chaffinch - Fringilla coelebs
  • 132. European Serin - Serinus serinus
  • 133. European Goldfinch - Carduelis carduelis
  • 134. European Greenfinch - Carduelis chloris
  • 135. Eurasian Linnet - Carduelis cannabina
  • 136. Rock Sparrow - Petronia petronia
  • 137. Corn Bunting - Emberiza calandra
  • 138. Rock Bunting - Emberiza cia

Reptiles and amphibians

  • 1. Bosca's Newt (Triturus boscai)
  • 2. Common Toad (Bufo Bufo)
  • 3. Iberian Pool Frog (Rana perezi)
  • 4. European Pond Terrapin (Emis Orbicularis)
  • 5. Stripe-necked Terrapin (Mauremys leprosa)
  • 6. Slow worm (Angis fragilis)
  • 7. Moorish Gecko (Tarentola mauritanica)
  • 8. Ocellated Lizard (Lacerta lepida)
  • 9. Spanish Wall Lizard (Podarcis hispanica)
  • 10. Large Psammodromus (Psammodromus algirus)
  • 11. Viperine Snake (Natrix maura)


  • 1. Rabbit (Oryctolagus cuniculus)
  • 2. Red Fox (Vulpes vulpes)
  • 3. Otter (Lutra lutra) foot prints
  • 4. Egyptian Mongoose (Herpestes ichneumon)
  • 5. Red deer (Cervus elaphus)


  • 1. Red Admiral - Vanessa atalanta
  • 2. Painted Lady - Atalanta cardui
  • 3. Black-eyed Blue - Glaucopsyche melanops
  • 4. Long-tailed Blue - Lampides boeticus
  • 5. Green-underside Blue - Glaucopsyche alexis
  • 6. Panoptes Blue - Pseudophiloptes panoptes
  • 7. Wall Brown - Lasiommata megera
  • 8. Meadow Brown - Maniola jurtina
  • 9. Small Copper - Lycaena phlaeas
  • 10. Spanish Festoon - Zerynthia rumina
  • 11. Heath Fritillary - Mellicta athalia
  • 12. Small Heath - Coenympha pamphilus
  • 13. Spanish Marbled White - Melanargia ines
  • 14. Two-Tailed Pasha - Charaxes jasius
  • 15. Mallow Skipper - Carcharodus alceae
  • 16. Common Swallowtail - Papilio Machaon
  • 17. Scarce Swallowtail - Iphiclides podalarius
  • 18. Orange Tip - Anthocharis cardamines
  • 19. Small Tortoiseshell - Aglais urticae
  • 20. Bath White - Pontia daplidice
  • 21. Southern Small White - Artogeia mannii
  • 22. Large White - Pieris brasicae
  • 23. Southern Speckled Wood - Parage aegeria aegeria
  • 24. Clouded Yellow - Colias crocea
  • 25. Clouded Yellow (ssp. Helice)
  • 26. Pale Clouded Yellow - Colias erate


  • 1. Azure Damselfly Coenagrion puella
  • 2. Small Red Damselfly Ceriagrion tenellum
  • 3. Southern Damselfly Coenagrion mercuriale
  • 4. Emperor Dragonfly Anax imperator
  • 5. Lesser Emperor Anax parthenope


  • 1. Large Blue Alkanet
  • 2. White Asphodel
  • 3. Common Asphodel
  • 4. Yellow Bartsia
  • 5. Spreading Bellflower
  • 6. Alpine Birdsfoot Trefoil
  • 7. Spanish Broom
  • 8. Bean Broomrape
  • 9. Salad Burnet
  • 10. Agave Cactus
  • 11. Opuntia Cactus
  • 12. Stemless Carline Thistle
  • 13. Pink Mediterranean Catchfly
  • 14. Forked Catchfly
  • 15. Pink Mediterranean Catchfly
  • 16. Grey-leaved Cistus
  • 17. Laurel-leaved Cistus
  • 18. Gum Cistus
  • 19. Star Clover
  • 20. Crimson Clover
  • 21. Upright Cudweed
  • 22. Daisy
  • 23. Dipcadi
  • 24. Common Dodder
  • 25. Eruca
  • 26. Fennel
  • 27. French Figwort
  • 28. Flax
  • 29. Ramping Fumitory
  • 30. Common Fumitory
  • 31. Field Gladiolus
  • 32. Dyer’s Greenweed
  • 33. Mouse-ear Hawkweed
  • 34. Red Hottentot Fig
  • 35. Tassel Hyacinth
  • 36. Forking Larkspur
  • 37. Field Larkspur
  • 38. French Lavender
  • 39. Blue Lupin
  • 40. White Lupin
  • 41. Corn Marigold
  • 42. Coral Necklace
  • 43. Barbary Nut (Iris)
  • 44. Silvery Paronychia
  • 45. Broad-leaved Everlasting Pea
  • 46. Wall Pennywort
  • 47. Blue Pimpernel
  • 48. Carthusian Pink
  • 49. Buckshorn Plantain
  • 50. Corn Poppy
  • 51. Long-headed Poppy
  • 52. Large Quaking Grass
  • 53. Rape
  • 54. Spiny Restharrow
  • 55. Spotted Rockrose
  • 56. Common Rockrose
  • 57. Lavender-leaved Sage
  • 58. Sanfoin
  • 59. Sand Spurrey
  • 60. Star of Bethlehem
  • 61. White Stonecrop
  • 62. Milk Thistle
  • 63. Long-stemmed Toadflax
  • 64. Tolpis
  • 65. Reddish Tufted Vetch
  • 66. Purple Viper's Bugloss
  • 67. Corn Chamomile
  • 68. Common Iris
  • 69. Weld


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