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Be a Nature Explorer this Half-Term

There are lots of fun filled events for all your family this half-term week at RSPB Frampton Marsh.

Back by popular demand is a brand new treasure trail round our beautiful reedbed. Follow the clues round our trail, get the questions right and you win a prize! This runs throughout the holiday, from Saturday, May 27 to Sunday, June 4. The trail is £2.75 per child and is suitable for those aged 5 to 15.

On Wednesday, May 31 and Friday, June 2 you can explore what watery wildlife lurks in the weedy depths of our pond. From ponds snails to newts, there are many fantastic things to discover.

On Tuesday 30 May why not try bug hunting and get your mini monsters meet ours! Led by our intrepid guide you'll discover the miniature world of beetles, bees and bugs galore.

Just in time for Springwatch there is also Birds for Kids on Thursday, June 1. This is a fantastic introduction to bird watching with some easy to understand theory from our guide. You'll then head out on a trip onto the reserve to put those new found skills to the test! This is suitable for ages 8 to 12.

Advance booking is essential for guided events. All three guided activities are £3.50 per child; multiple sessions are available each day.

Chris Andrews, Visitor Experience Manager for the reserve, said "There's a wealth of local wildlife to enjoy and discover. Get inspired by Springwatch and bring your kids along to one of our events this half-term."

To book or for more information on these or any other reserve activities you can call 01205 724678 or email lincolnshirewashreserves@rspb.org.uk.

RSPB Frampton Marsh is signposted off the A16, five miles south-east of Boston. There are toilets (including baby-changing facilities) and a self-service catering area with snacks and hot and cold drinks. Entry to the reserve is free and the visitor centre is open 9.30am to 4pm (5pm at weekends and bank holidays).

Bughunt Frampton Marsh (Patrick Cashman RSPB) Displays a larger version of this image in a new browser window
Image courtesy of Patrick Cashman