The pigeon-eating Lesser Black-Backed Gull seems to have a family, seen here in the pair's favourite place on the roof of the Dell restaurant. At first I found this hard to believe, as he hasn't been absent from his usual places for more than a couple of days at a time. But we haven't seen his mate recently, so it is perfectly possible. The deep yellow legs of the male are unmistakable.
I wonder where they nested. It might even have been the roof of the restaurant, since Lesser Black-Backs and Herring Gulls, which are ground nesters in the wild, have adapted easily to roofs.
The Great Crested Grebe family on the Serpentine have returned to the island where there nest was. They were doing quite well, catching three little fish in five minutes, one for each chick.
A pair of Coal Tits often seen near the bridge may have a nest in one of the yew bushes. They were picking up food at a great rate and always carrying it to the same place.
On the other side of the path, a Song Thrush came out during a bright spell to sunbathe.
In the nearby reed bed, a Reed Warbler was doing the same in its own fashion. They are really only comfortable when holding on to reed stems, so this is as near as a Reed Warbler gets to a relaxed pose.
The numerous young Starlings at the Round Pond are growing spotted iridescent adult feathers to replace their juvenile brown.
One of the pair of Green Woodpeckers from the Vista was on a birch tree near the leaf yard.
I think it's always the same pair that we see anywhere between the Queen's Temple and the Tawny Owls' tree.
The male Little Owl disliked the windy morning and didn't come out on to his favourite branch till 4 pm.
Charlie and Melissa the Carrion Crows' two offspring have started taking peanuts, rather than waiting for their parents to feed them. They are still having trouble opening the shell, something an adult crow can do with half a dozen swift pecks.