|Male Levaillant's Green or "Maghreb" Green Woodpecker
|The very common but always stunning male Moussier's Redstart
|Female Moussier's Redstart - Be careful not to throw one of these away as a Common Redstart in the UK with a brief view!
|The High Atlas views at Oukaimeden with Crimson-winged Finches and Seebohm's Wheatears for company
|Male Tristram's Warblers are usually easy to find as they return to their higher elevation breeding grounds
|Male Tristram's Warbler
|The spectacular Todra Gorge where Tristram's Warbler can be found
|Pin-tailed Sandgrouse was an unusual species for Tagdilt and my first sighting of this species here.
We had at least 70+ birds this year on the Tagdilt Plains
|Thick-billed Lark - always a relief to find this highly nomadic species and one that is always at the top of people's wish lists!
|Temminck's Larks are common around the Tagdilt Plains
|The Tagdilt Track looking towards the town of Boumalne Dades
|Brown-necked Ravens are a daily occurrence in the desert region
|Cream-coloured Courser - Reasonable numbers this year and some excellent views
|Male Desert Sparrow and House Sparrow - The highly adaptive House Sparrow is plentiful in the desert
region and often takes over Desert Sparrow nest sites
|Male and female Desert Sparrow
|Egyptian Nightjar - High on everyone's wish list and a little too easy to see these days, thanks to the local Berbers!
|Desert landscape looking towards the Erg Chebbi Dunes
|African Desert Warbler feeding young
|Long-billed or "Maghreb" Crested Lark - This species is easily found in the Tafilalt region
|Erg Chebbi Dunes near Merzouga
|One of our Pharaoh Eagle Owl sites - This nest site was in a different area to the usual spot and had 4 juveniles!
|Pharaoh Eagle Owl - This was a second bird near Rissani
|Watching Pharaoh Eagle Owl with local guide Lahcen
|Pharaoh Eagle Owl - Digiscoped
|Southern Grey Shrike - The "Grey" Shrikes are always interesting to see with much work being done on their taxonomy
|Seebohm's Wheatear - Considered as simply a race of Northern Wheatear by some this 2CY bird was a migrant in the desert
|Seebohm's Wheatear - A presumed adult again this was a migrant in the desert en route to the High Atlas breeding grounds
|Seebohm's Wheatear - Showing the diagnostic black underwing coverts
|Eastern Olivaceous Warbler - This bird was seen watched down to a few feet sheltering in an Oasis during a sand storm
|Western Olivaceous or Isabelline Warbler - A bigger beast than Eastern Olivaceous, with a much more chunky feel,
broader bill and thicker legs. The bird was singing too which helped!
|Northern Bald Ibis - We had fabulously close views of over 50+ birds including some flying over the Atlantic!