George Digweed shoots crows in Sussex | cooking_livers_and_onions | Channify

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George Digweed tries out the new Idleback pigeonshooting chair on a day in Sussex. This film was first shown in Fieldsports Britain episode 70. To watch the whole show go to http://Fcha.nl/fieldsportsbritain70 Shares To find out how to join the Fieldsports Nation, visit FieldsportsChannel.tv/shares or to sign up and pledge, go to fieldsports.envestry.com Risk warning: investments of this nature carry risks to your capital as well as potential rewards. Approved as a financial promotion by Envestors Limited. Which is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority (No. 07236828.) Sign up for our weekly email newsletter www.FieldsportsChannel.tv/register We’re proud to promote enjoyment of fieldsports and the countryside. There are three guiding principles to everything we do on Fieldsports Channel: ▶ Shoot responsibly ▶ Respect the quarry ▶ Ensure a humane, clean and quick kill Take part in nature. Join the Fieldsports Nation https://Fcha.nl Why shoot corvids? Crows and magpies are omnivorous predators and occur across all habitats. They are major predators of ground-nesting birds, waders and song birds, consuming both eggs and young chicks. Corvid predation particularly impacts thrushes (White, P.J.C., Stoate, C., Szczur, J. & Norris, K.J. 2014)., Research has shown that the populations of curlew, golden plover and lapwing are significantly improved by controlling corvid numbers (GWCT Research Waders on the Fringe 2010). Crows also predate on lambs and young livestock, and can damage newly-sown cereal crops, particularly in Winter and Spring when other food sources are scarce.