Trip to Lowestoft today to see a Hume's Yellow-browed Warbler which was to be found in back gardens in an alleyway round the back of a hairdressers off the main street. As you can see from RCB's blip we found it, but can't exactly claim it was one of the most scenic locations for bird watching. I'm also not sure that I should really claim it either as the main differentiation between it and the Yellow-browed Warbler is it's call and I'm afraid my ears heard nothing, mind you Mrs L could hear it, so that's okay.
A more scenic location awaited us just down the coast, Kessingland Beach where there's a flock of Snow Buntings - just not today. Further down the coast we made for Benacre Broad from Covehithe to see the Tundra Bean Geese. This is an area where there's been significant erosion of the sea cliffs and along the way we had various notices stating "DANGER cliff erosion NO access to beach", DANGER - CLIFF EROSION - Private Property - No Access - The Benacre Estate accepts no responsibility for any damage, loss or injury due to trespass beyond this point", "Suffolk County Council - DANGER - No public highway beyond this point. Serious cliff erosion. Stopped Up by order of section 115 Highways Act 1980" & "No Public Right of Way". Although Mrs L was in favour of turning back we continued on and on our return were awarded for our bravery bt today's gorgeous sunset, unfortunately our reward didn't extend to seeing any Tundra Bean Geese.