Found burrowing into peat bank at the side of upland stream.
No interactions present.
Not as common as once they were.
University of Edinburgh and Biodiversity Observatory (OU)
Made me laugh out loud!
Probably works better than my phone.
If it is still alive then a more detailed ID might be possible. They tend to have numbers stored in their internal organs. Dissection however should not be necessary and really should be avoided as it might actually invalidate any service agreement.
(As you are in the area, please look out for a pair of my glasses somewhere in Borrowdale and my wife's cardigan between Troutbeck and Staveley - neither of these has been added to iSpot.)
Further examination narrows down the id to one of two species: Nokia 6310 or Nokia 6310i. A careful internal examination suggests that this is the endemic One.Tel variant.
release toxic chemicals after they die, so they should be removed from the habitat and disposed of elsewhere.
This is not a "smart phone", but it still appears smarter than the former owner! Mind you, I can't claim to be much smarter: like RHoman, I have mislaid stuff in the wild. There is a Casio watch of mine somewhere on WIlden Marsh, Stourport-on-Severn. Moral of this tale: leave it at home when pollarding willows...
This one is going in my Council's weee collection centre.
Age is the best thing to stop them going "walkies".
Lat/Lng: 54.385330915872, -2.8312110900879
OS grid ref: SD461991
Small tarn and bogland. Habitats are a mix of acid heathland with some more base-rich flushes. There is also some unimproved pasture.