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Only after was banned, and peregrines given legal protection, did their numbers slowly start to recover. In 2006 a young pair showed strong signs of wanting to breed on Derby Cathedral, but there were no suitable ledges.So we built and installed a wooden nest (position shown ringed in the adjacent picture). The following year (2007) staff from Derby City Council's Museum Service installed two webcams and began a Peregrine Falcon blog to keep everyone up-to-date with events.
These are organised by Derbyshire Wildlife Trust, with full details announced on our Peregrine blog.
A pesticide called DDT - dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane was found to be the culprit.
It caused thinning of their eggshells which then cracked during incubation.
A third camera was installed on top of the tower in 2008.
It is now possible to watch peregrines all year round at Derby, whether feeding and roosting on the tower, or raising young on the nest ledge from March through to June. The Peregrine Project is a joint partnership between Derby Cathedral, the Derbyshire Wildlife Trust and Derby Museum and Art Gallery.
The best viewing point is from the very bottom of Amen Alley, or by standing on Cathedral Green. Further information on Cathedral Green and the location of Derby Cathedral at the corner of Amen Alley and Irongate (Postcode: DE1 3GP). Why not combine a shopping trip to Derby with a visit to our museums, and call in to see our world-famous peregrines for yourself, all in one day?
We've great links by road or by rail, and Park and Ride facilities and many great hotel facilities too. For beginners wanting an inexpensive but effective telescope, Derby Museums recommends you consider one of the small spotting 'scopes, such as the Opticron Piccolo.
The female peregrine is considerably larger than the male. As the chicks grow rapidly during May there is an increase of activity around the nest, with both birds bringing back food.
One or both birds are usually “on guard” prior to egg-laying, but during incubation and brooding the female is rarely seen. This increases still further once the birds fledge (leave the nest), and then there are exciting acrobatic displays to be seen by watchers on the ground in Derby city centre.
Important: Please see the Derby Cathedral Peregrine Project blog for important news about the webcams.
Peregrine Falcons first nested on Derby Cathedral in 2006.
Look for birds on the east (rear) face of the tower where the nest platform is located half way up.