Biosearch Expeditions, Wayfarer Lodge, Welbourn, Lincolnshire LN5 0QH , United Kingdom
Telephone +44 (0)1400 273323 email@example.com
Biosearch Expedition Talks
Travel with Marianne to Malaysian Sabah on the island of Borneo, the wildest part of Borneo. Join the challenge of climbing Mount Kinabalu to see the orchids, Raflesia and rare pitcher plants, some unique to this mountain.
Swimming with turtles and sea snakes over coral reefs and trekking through rainforest to find Proboscis monkeys, Orang utans and pygmy elephants in the wild.
A real adventure into the heart of the Amazon Rainforest, far from any help, capturing anacondas, managing mutiny and narrowly avoiding kidnap.
Rainforests and Reefs, Australia.
Marianne takes a team of 81 to gain personal development through science and adventure. The teams live and work in the wild areas of North Australia, kyaking 50 km up the coast of the Coral Sea, minding the reefs, cliffs and mangrove swamps with salt-
Join Marianne camping with grizzlies and pot holing under the ice to measure ice flows, leaping crevasses and skiing across the huge ice plateau. The talk links with studying the glaciers and wildlife at the ice edge in the Yukon and Alaska.
An historical and personal exploration of a beautiful country with long historical connections with England and with Lincolnshire.
Exploring the Welsh Borders
Peter Overton, a thorughbred Lincolnshire man has long and intimage knowledge of the Welsh Border country. This journey explores Offa’s Dyke and the border country from ‘sea to sea’.
Exploring the Nyika National Park, Malawi, Central Africa
Fifteen years of exploring and monitoring wildlife in Malawi’s first largest and most remote national park. This talk illustrates a great collaborative project with the Department of National Parks and Wildlife in Malawi and includes some great photos of wild living in the bush.
Tel: 01400 273323
The Ups and Downs of the Birds of Lincolnshire
As the Regional Organiser for the recent Bird Atlas of Britain and Ireland Peter Overton talks about what has been happening to our local bird life over the past 40 years.