There is a Goldcrests' nest in a yew tree near Peter Pan. It is made of moss held together with spider's webs.
We will keep an eye on this and hope to get some pictures of chicks being fed.
The Mute Swan family were out on the Long Water, with one of the cygnets riding on its mother's back.
The Black Swan was with his girlfriend, but rushed over to the shore when someone started throwing bread and competed with the white Mallard to grab bits.
The Great Crested Grebes at the island were feeding their chick with some small water creature.
I think there only is one chick, and what looked like a second one in yesterday's photograph was the light glinting on the parent's wing.
Blondie the Egyptian Goose was with her family near Bluebird Boats. I could only see five chicks, but it is possible that there were more under her wings.
The sole surviving Canada gosling on the Serpentine is growing quickly.
There was no sign of the one on the Long Water, and it is probably a goner.
But the one remaining Mandarin ducking is still around near the bridge, and growing visibly.
The pigeon-eating Lesser Black-Backed Gull was enjoying his lunch.
Another in the series of the strange foods that people give to birds: these Greylag Geese were eating couscous.
Several Pied Wagtails were sprinting around on the grass at the south side of the Serpentine with their peculiar high-stepping gait.
The male Little Owl was out in his chestnut tree.
A minute after this picture was taken, some Magpies flew in and he retreated to his hole. They are giving him a very hard time.