Indoor Events

Indoor Meetings


The indoor programme runs from September to April (excluding December) and is held on the last Tuesday of each month. Meetings start at 19:30 and are held in the Post Office Sports and Social club on Bourges Boulevard Peterborough PE1 2AU.


Meetings are open to all, bird club members and occasional visitors. All we ask of visitors is to make a small donation to help with the running of these events and if you enjoy it, you could join for £12 for the household. A warm welcome awaits with a professional bar serving the usual alcoholic drinks as well as teas and coffee.


Why not join us for our next season of exciting and informative indoor meetings.

Upcoming Indoor Events

Tuesday, January 28, 2020 at 19:30pm

‘Great Goose Adventures’ by David Stroud MBE

The Greater White-fronted Goose is one of the rarest goose populations in the world, and one of the very few in Europe that is not rapidly increasing – indeed it has collapsed since the mid-1990s.  Since 1979, research on its breeding areas in west Greenland, staging grounds in Iceland, and on wintering sites in UK and Ireland has revealed the conservation challenges these geese face, and informed responses. 


Our speaker is an award-winning ornithologist with a deep love and knowledge of this migrant species and his insights should make for a thoroughly interesting evening.

Tuesday, February 25, 2020 at 19:30pm

National surveys such as The State of Nature report can be depressing reading. The 2019 report reveals that 41% of UK species studied have declined, 26% have increased and 33% shown little change since 1970. Even more depressing is that 133 species have already been lost from our shores since 1500.  

Brian Eversham, as CEO of the local Wildlife Trust, is on the front line in terms of halting these trends, so it is very encouraging that he will have some good news in terms of the future of wildlife in our area. Brian is an inspiring speaker, so don’t miss this special evening.

Picture:  Species such as Great White Egret are being seen more in the UK as a result of global warming. Taken by David Cromack

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