Bird Table is the quarterly magazine of the BTO Garden BirdWatch. As well as reporting back on some of the results emerging from the scheme, the magazine has articles on bird identification, wildlife gardening, behaviour, ecology and observations from participants' gardens.
A free copy is available upon request. Find out more about Bird Table.
A number of books have been produced by the Garden BirdWatch Team, covering various topics related to gardens and their wildlife. View our books and guides relating to Garden BirdWatch.
To fnd out more about our latest book, 'Garden birds and other wildlife', which is currently a free gift when you join Garden BirdWatch, click here.
Peer-reviewed scientific outputs are an essential part of our work, enabling BTO science to reach a wide audience and to support and underpin policy and ecological study.
More information on scientific publications using GBW data.
Find out more about our science here.
We have produced a number of leaflets and guides to provide advice on different topics relating to garden wildlife.
The GBW Team sends out a free e-newsletter, featuring the latest news on garden birds, what to look out for, and gardening tips. This will be sent out weekly for the foreseeable future. More information the GBW e-newsletter.
Making the findings of our research available to a wider audience is a key component of our work. As such, we produce regular press releases to report our latest findings and to drum up support for our work.
Press releases are managed by the Garden Ecology Team (gbw [at] bto.org) in association with the BTO Media Manager, Paul Stancliffe (paul.stancliffe [at] bto.org). Access our latest press releases.
You can also find press releases about the BTO's wider work here.
Launching the new BTO Youth Engagement Strategy
Youth Advisory Panel member Katie Monk discusses developing BTO Youth's new strategy, and why an inclusive environment for young people is vital for nature's future.
Too wet to nest?
A common issue that many analysts of biological data encounter is that of detectability. For a human population we can (in principle) count every individual. For wildlife though, things are trickier, and only rarely is...
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