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Natural World Photography Competition

Monday, 12th January 2015

For your chance to win a Complete Dining Station with £10 worth of wild bird food FREE enter our Natural World Photography Competition...
Complete Dining Station

Do you have a beautiful garden bird that visits your garden regularly, a crafty fox, a cheeky squirrel, a timid badger, or just a favourite wildflower in your garden or local area?

If so, then take a photo and enter our new ‘Natural World' Photography Competition.

Entries are to be emailed to

Here's one of our favourite photographs:
RULES are as follows:
Competition to last one calendar month:
Entries by e-mail are preferred, but postal entries will be accepted.
One entry per household.
No Haith’s employees or their families are eligible to enter the competition.
Apologies but no pictures returned.
All pictures will be shared on our website and social media network.
Entries received after closing date will not be entered or returned.
Wild (free living) birds only
No domestic birds/animals
Competition is open to UK residents only.
Prizes will not be sent to addresses outside of the UK.
Winners will be chosen by the Haith’s team from all valid entries.
Names and photographs will be displayed on our website and social media network.
Judges decision will be final.
No cash alternatives.
Winner will be chosen at 10am on the 12th February 2015

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  • Comments

"Mr" by
30 Jan 2015

The handsome Coal Tit is a fairly regular visitor to our cottage in Westmorland, but for some reason any Blue Tits around will see it off.

Haith's customer services:

There's always a little competition between species: Coal Tits are smaller than Blue Tits, which means Blue Tits feel that it's perfectly OK to see them off. They may not take the same approach with a Starling or Jay!

"Woodpecker Feeling Peckish" by
27 Jan 2015

This woodpecker pops into our garden for a snack every day, but as soon as it arrives lots of smaller birds gather below the log to feed on the bits that it drops.

Haith's customer services:

Nature's way of providing for the smaller species. There's likely to be insects and small ground-feeding wildlife feeding on the bits that the smaller birds miss. The circle of life at a healthy bird feeding station.

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