Impact Exposure: Georgina Bray

Welcome to Impact Exposure- a weekly showcase of the work of UoN photographers.

These images are the work of Georgina Bray, a keen wildlife photographer.

“Wollaton Park is one of Nottinghamshire’s finest wildlife reserves, and we are lucky enough to have this natural beauty on our doorstep. The parkland itself is so well managed, that it sustains hundreds of Fallow and Red Deer, and that is no exaggeration. The lake has a diversity of water birds, either visiting over winter or remaining resident all year round, and some of these birds are rarely seen in many parts of Britain. With this vast array of wildlife not a five minute walk from the University, it is the perfect place to forget all the stresses coming up in our final term, and take an afternoon off to enjoy what is so close to us, and does not cost a penny.”

For more of Georgina’s work, please visit her blog http://georgiebray.blogspot.co.uk/.

If you would like to submit your own work, or help to source images for the magazine, please email images@impactnottingham.com.


Three eagle owls perched at the English Falconry Centre which is really worth a visit.


Here are two of the three resident swans at Wollaton Park lake. After talking to a gentleman there I was told this is the mother behind (Elizabeth), and the son in front who is stall a juvenile (who he named Charlie).


Another eagle owl who I caught looking at me from the meal he was devouring at the time.


At Wollaton Park I managed to catch one of the many abundant seagulls landing quite awkwardly!


A barn owl from the English Falconry centre, found here in the wild in more open farmlands and along hedgerows – a beautiful bird.



These deer in the snow were on the golf course last month. The fawn eventually ran off after her mother had tried to patiently clean his coat for him.


The Black-headed gulls (minus the black Coot on the left) were all making the most of the frozen lake last month standing on the frozen water. At the moment you can probably see that most of their heads aren’t black as they have grown their winter plumage at the moment.


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