Posted by: cullaloelnr | May 21, 2008

Notices and a bit of fun!

I was going to blog this at the end of my last entry, but as Grahame says mine are very long I thought I’d best do a new one! 🙂 There are a couple of things we’d like to let you know about.

Open to All!

First, the fun bit! We are very pleased to say that Scottish Wildlife Trust has agreed to Cullaloe Local Nature Reserve having an Open Day during the Scottish Wildlife Trust’s Wildlife Week 🙂 Grahame and I are VERY excited about this as we are understandably proud of the reserve and would love to show it off to as many people as possible! 🙂

As this blog entry goes to press the details are still being finalised but there is talk of guided walks, pond-dipping and maybe even a treasure-hunt to take part in, so it would be really great to see some of our blog-readers joining in and helping to make the day a success! 🙂 The details are as follows:

Place: Cullaloe Local Nature Reserve!

Time: 11am – 3pm

Date: Saturday 07 June 2008

We will post further details as they become available! 🙂

And now for something a little different…

Dusk till Dawn

Many of our visitors may have noticed that there is a gate near the top of the slope, just after the disabled parking bay. You may also have spied the sign there which lets you know that the car park gate will be locked at dusk or 9pm. It has been quite some time since this sign has been accurate, however, following a recent meeting at the reserve the decision has been taken to begin locking the gate over-night. This is to try to prevent much of the littering in the car-park which has become a bit of an issue.

Anyone who wishes to visit the reserve once the gate has been lock is still more than welcome to do so. We are very happy to encourage genuine wildlife watchers to park their cars in the disabled bay if they wish to take a walk along to the lochside and listen out for nocturnal manoeuvres in the dark! Please do take care if you are visiting the reserve at night as it can be quite easy to wander off the path and there are many ruts and bumps in the ground that are well-hidden by grass.

Thanks for your attention!


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