In the world of people, we always have a place for love and separation, joy and experiences. However, not everyone knows that animals also know how to love and cherish their halves. Robert Fuller is an animal photographer . He often observes animals and birds and makes photo reports. His goal is to prove that animals do not act only instinctively. His latest work is dedicated to a pair of Kestrels who started a family and hatched chicks. The kestrel belongs to the falcon family, so they have a noble and beautiful appearance.
Robert especially loves birdwatching, and for photos he chooses species that have a bright and beautiful appearance. Kestrels fit the description perfectly. This species of birds easily adapts to various habitat conditions, although this bird prefers flat landscapes. The kestrel ignores both dense forest thickets and steppe territories completely devoid of forest plantations. In the center of Europe, the kestrel lives within the forest edges, in copses, as well as in cultivated areas.
The favorite habitat conditions of the kestrel are associated with flat areas dominated by low shrub vegetation with an abundance of food supply. Fuller began birdwatching in northern Horkshire. He chose a lone male who was clearly looking for a mate. Usually inexperienced males look for their own kind, but this one decided to take care of an adult female, who had already hatched chicks for several times. When everything ended well, the couple began to look for a place to nest, but all the convenient territories were already occupied.
The photographer decided to help a young married couple. He found a suitable place for the nest and began to build it. The birds quickly noticed it and continued building. The Kestrels did everything together and never separated for a minute. Then the female laid eggs and they hatched offspring consisting of five chicks. Due to the fact that the male was young and inexperienced, he could not get enough food to feed the female and chicks. The photographer decided to help the kestrels once again and started throwing food into their nest. Thanks to the efforts of the birds and Fuller, the three chicks survived and left the nest when they became adults. Robert captured his research in photographs and wrote several articles on the relationship of kestrels in pairs.