Hello, I’m Rebecca.
I’m a wildlife writer, photographer and artist based in Moray.
I like to stay positive in my writing to encourage more people to learn about their local wildlife and be inspired to protect it. As a photographer I specialise in colourful portraits of British birds and mammals. My artwork is created using watercolours and fineliner pens.
My work has been featured in publications including BBC Wildlife, Oceanographic and Hertfordshire Life. I spent a year as the Creative Content Developer intern for Wild Intrigue and have since been invited back to the company as Writer in Residence. I contribute regularly to Blue Sky Wildlife and write a monthly column for Bloom in Doom.
I enjoy creating guest blogs and web articles for wildlife organisations. In the past these have included species profiles, listicles and diary pieces. During my time with non-profit group SEZARC in Florida I discovered a love of translating scientific reports into accessible material for the general public. I also enjoy designing newsletters and magazine spreads using Adobe InDesign.
If you have an idea for a writing, photography or art project, I’d love to hear from you.
Former Editor, BBC Wildlife
“Rebecca is a thorough researcher and keen observer of nature who translates what she sees and learns into absorbing writing for a wide audience. Her gentle style drip feeds the reader with interesting facts about her subjects, wrapped in an entertaining package.”
Read my article here.
Founder, Wild Intrigue
“Passionate, motivated and wonderfully creative, Rebecca captures moments of intrigue, beauty and importance which could otherwise be easily missed. It’s an honour to have her enthusiastically create informative, articulate and inspiring written pieces for us, and these have been greatly received by our followers.”
Read my blog post here.
“Rebecca is the perfect person to translate hard science into an interesting and understandable story for everyone. She has an innate understanding of nature and a passion for communicating that to people. Her work bridges science with the art of storytelling; a rare talent, indeed.”
Read my article here.