A walk along the Fleet this morning produced very few birds close enough to video.
This young rook was an exception.
The geology was a bit more productive though, in particular this remarkably fresh septarian nodule.
Seeing these photos on Facebook, a local geologist commented:
"... they form buried in the sediment. Normally they form around a fossil which acts as a nucleus. Calcium carbonate is precipitated and this reduces CaCO3 nearby so more comes in, in solution, and is also precipitated. The more CaCO3 there is the more chance you have of getting crystalline calcite. The term septaria comes from the Latin meaning wall, you can see walls of calcite in the picture."