The Little owlets were leaping around in the chestnut tree, sometimes singly ...
... and sometimes together.
They haven't shown any sign of wanting to fly out of the tree, and may not yet be able to fly properly, just to flap and hop to a nearby branch.
Their father was at the top of the tree, sometimes moving to get out of their way when they got too close.
One shouldn't read too much into an owl's expression, but he did look exasperated.
Their mother was in the next tree, peacefully dozing and taking no notice of the youngsters.
The Mute Swan family on the Long Water came over to Peter Pan to be fed. Here are the cygnets with their mother.
Their father had gone off with raised wings to chase away some other swans that were inruding on his territory.
The Black Swan was on the Serpentine side of the bridge. His new wing feathers are developing quickly.
The Mandarin mother and duckling found their usual place too busy on a sunny Sunday, and went to the Long Water side of the bridge, where there is a bit of fenced-off bank free from humans and dogs. The duckling's wings are also growing fast.
Blondie the Egyptian Goose was near the island, with her young huddling close as a Greylag looked irritably at them.
The Great Crested Grebe chick was with a parent in the usual place near the island.
Their usual shelter, the electric boat, had been brought over to the boat hire platform, evidently for repair as it was missing several of its solar panels.
A female Red-Crested Pochard was resting on the edge of the Round Pond. Female ducks are underestimated: she is is very elegant in her cappuccino-coloured plumage.
The pair of Moorhens in the Sunken Garden have built a nest against one of the big lead boxes in the pond which serve as planters and fountains.
There were five terrapins on the fallen horse chestnut tree in the Long Water.
They are all roughly the same size. Evidently the original two Red-Eared Sliders, which were thrown into the lake separately by irresponsible pet owners, were of opposite sex and have bred.