Graeme has worked at the RSPB for 15 years, and has input to spoon-billed sandpiper work since 2009. He is happiest outside in the field but his job, using remote sensing and GIS data, sees him tied to a computer in an office most of the time. He has undertaken spoon-billed sandpiper surveys on the Gulf of Mottoma in two winters; something which he lists among the highlights of his 15 years at RSPB. His particular interest is identification and monitoring of spoon-billed sandpiper habitats from remote sensing. When not at work he can be found outside, birding or riding one of his fleet of bikes.
a rallying cry to conservationists, to work together to stem the decline of species worldwide. @RSPBScience has worked with partners around the globe to bring Asian vultures @SAVEVultures and spoon billed sandpipers #savespoonie back from the brink
We have a few years we’re given on this earth to make it a little better than we found it. All of the easy problems were solved before we arrived. Here’s to finding partners, heroes, mentors and soulmates who keep us focused on tackling the problems we can solve together.
The adventures of Lime 07. This super spoonie #ASAPSpecies became the first ever recorded Spoon-billed Sandpiper in Indonesia! https://t.co/U1AAznzzj0 @BazWWT @WWTworldwide @BirdLife_News #savespoonie2