Top Four Places to See Wildlife in England

Here are some of the best places to sea wildlife in England:

Ben Nevis, Lochaber

This is the biggest mountain in Britain and is also very steep. You shouldn’t think of climbing during the wet seasons as it is hazardous to do so. The dizzying cliffs in the northern rim are very steep and can only be dared by the brave. You can schedule a visit from May to October; this is the best time to see the mountain’s summer bird visitors. You will find wheatears and ring ouzels when you get here. Do not get too excited while you climb; there is so much to see from the top. You will find dippers and grey wagtails at the river Nevis from the start of your walk. From here you will advance to the squelchy lower slopes where you will discover bog plants like the sundew, butterwort, and the sphagnum mosses. The view from higher levels is just breath-taking.

Ben Ime, Argyll

The Ben Ime is a medium sized mountain that is sometimes trying to explore because of the wet weather in the region. But once you make it to the top after the rain, you will have no regrets as you will enjoy the views of the Loch Lomond National Park, towards the sea at Loch Fyne. Its best to visit here during the spring or autumn as the swarms of midges are always out to cause trouble In the summer. The golden eagles resident here soars all around the year, and as you climb up, you will always listen to the lousy music made by the bellows of red deer. As you climb up the mountains, you will get to see Red squirrels, buzzards and roe deer. It’s best you climb from Inveruglas for dippers along the burns.

Malin Head, Co Donegal


You can head out to the Malin Head during the winter or spring, but the best time to see the sharks are in summer. You will get to see creamy white whales which come from the Arctic during the winter.The whales come in their numbers too. The Gannets are regulars here too; they bread down south and come out here in the autumn. You will also get to see Manx shearwaters which fly past here on their way to South America.

Great Blasket Island

This island used to be Inhabited until 1953. The main island in the Blasket chain is located off the Kerry coast and is just 2km from the Dingle peninsula. Sometimes is island can be made to look invisible due to the poor weather of that region. You can access this place through a boat that runs from March till October, as long as the waters are calm. When you get to prepare to scramble on arrival as there is no such thing as a landing stage. Once you are on the ridge which serves as the spine for the island and walks past through the abandoned cottages, you will arrive at the colony of rabbits and Skylarks, with the sounds of choughs filling the air. Once you get to the top, you will watch the whole island spread out on your feet; you will even see far across the other islands, the silver beaches and rocky cliffs f Kerry’s long coastlines.