Eclectic Stock Images

Recent Photos

Frozen Ben Ledi cross

Guillemot (Uria aalge)

Guillemot (Uria aalge)

Guillemot (Uria aalge)

Guillemots (Uria aalge)

More Recent Photos


Stock Photography

Thanks for visiting my stock photography catalogue. Please explore the links and enjoy the photography.

All images are available for immediate licensing for any reasonable purpose. Just open the image and look for the Buy Now button and follow the prompts to request a price.

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Sample Images From My Stock Catalog

Frozen Ben Ledi cross
Pair of guillemots (Uria aalge)
Mute swan (Cygnus olor)
Blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus)
Blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus)
Mute swan (Cygnus olor) on nest

Recent News Items

Isle of May guillemots

7/7/2017 3:47:47 PM

I've visited the Isle of May a couple of times this year, and although the guillemots dominate the cliffs in terms of numbers, they never cease to fascinate me. Sit and watch them for a while, and you will soon start to notice an avian soap opera playing out in front of you, with family members coming and going with food and neighbouring birds fighting and jostling for space on the tightly packed cliff ledges. There's a strict hierarchy on the cliffs with the older birds claiming the top spots and the younger birds relegated to the lower spots where they are more likely to be washed off during storms. I've just posted a new lightbox to my website: Isle of May guillemots is a set of 29 of my favourite guillemot Images suitable for a variety of commercial purposes. Isle of May guillemots Photography Please take a moment to look them over, leave your comments and if I can assist in any way, please do let me know.

A new lightbox: Eurasian treecreeper Images

6/27/2017 4:30:51 PM

I've just published a new set of Bird photos to GlobalEye. Eurasian treecreeper is a lightbox of 9 select images documenting this beautiful and interesting bird that could be useful for a variety of commercial purposes. The Eurasian treecreeper (Certhia familiaris) is a small passerine common in woodlands across Europe and Asia. In the British Isles, it prefers broadleaved woodland where it can be seen creeping up tree trunks using its long claws searching for insects in the bark with its long, curved bill. Its upper plumage is brown mottled with black and white, which provides excellent camouflage against tree bark, with a white underside and brown trail, which it uses for support as it ascends the tree. Eurasian treecreeper Images If this is something you might be able to use, please check them out and if I can assist in any way, please do let me know.

Isle of May razorbills

6/27/2017 4:16:36 PM

I've just posted a new lightbox to GlobalEye Stock. Isle of May razorbills is a set of 24 Bird Photos and the second in a series of lightboxes on the bird life of the Isle of May in the Firth of Forth, Scotland. As one of the rarest auks in the world, the 2500 breeding pairs of razorbills (Alca torda) on the Isle of May are an important stronghold for this species. They are the closest living relative of the extinct great auk (Pinguinis impennis). Razorbills only come ashore to breed, spending most of their time at sea, diving up to 120m to feed on small fish. They pair for life and lay a single egg each year, although less than 70% of chicks survive to fledgling on the Isle of May. In fact, during a recent visit, I witnessed a newly fledged razorbill predated from the water by a greater black-backed gull and smashed repeatedly on the rocks. Nature can be cruel, but that is life! Isle of May razorbills Photography Please take a moment to look at the images, and if I can help in any way, please do let me know.

A visit to the Isle of May

6/6/2017 1:44:33 AM

Being a scientist has its perks; I was recently invited by one of my work contacts to stay overnight on the Isle of May - a small island and seabird colony in the Firth of Forth, Scotland, that is usually only visited by day trippers. The island is famous for its puffins, of which there are 45,000 breeding pairs, but it is also home to thousands of guillemots, razorbills, kittwakes and arctic terns. Getting an insight into the long-term bird monitoring on the island was fascinating, and I didn't miss the opportunity to take some photos too! As I was only there for one night, I decided to make the most of it - I set my alarm for 4.30 am to catch the sunrise. The sight that greeted me as I stepped out the front door of my accommodation was quite spectacular. Imagine (what seemed like) every one of those 90,000 puffins lined up on every cliff edge and rock on the island watching the sun rise above the ocean - it was certainly a special moment! And being up so early, I had the island to myself too - well, myself and several hundred thousand seabirds! I'm still going through my photos, but I've just created a gallery of my favourite puffin shots. Hope you like them, and please do get in touch if you want any more information.


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Recommended Links

OzImages Stock Photography
View my stock photo catalogue on OzImages Stock Photography Library

Global Eye Stock Images
View my stock photography on Global Eye Images' Photo Stock Agency

Eclectic Stock Images
View more of my work on Eclectic Stock


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