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34 Wild places


We tell the story of how Radar helped win the Ba�le of Britain and defended the skies during the Cold War


OPEN DAYS


Tues, Wed, Thurs, Fri & Sat Public holiday Mondays 10.00am to 5.00pm


Book Advance Tickets See our website for details


www.radarmuseum.co.uk PAGE 4 MAP REF: C2 ELECTRIC POWERED DAY BOATS


(quiet, pollution-free) Close to the Nature Reserve of Hickling Broad and Horsey Mere


Parties up to 12 people


Broadcaster - 2021 season -W 84mm X H 60mm


Dark skies, W


bright lights


e all know what a beautiful place the Broads National Park is during the day, but Norfolk and Suff olk night skies


have a beauty of their own thanks in no small part to their lack of light pollution. So what can you see throughout the seasons? All dates refer to 2021.


Spring highlights The night sky in early spring at 9pm


BRO14A Broadland Angling_BC05A Broadland Angling 21/02/2014 16:04 PAGE 4 MAP REF: D2


Broadland Angling & Pet Centre Ltd


Food, accessories and treats for your family pets and wildlife.


A wide range of fishing tackle&accessories. Quality rods, reels&poles at bargain prices. Freshmaggots, lugworm&bait.


Fishing tackle and accessories including ready-to-go starter kits at prices to suit all budgets. Fresh maggots, lugworm and baits.


Long established business offering friendly local knowledge. 01692 580959


Foods&all accessories for every family pet. Open 9am- 5.30pmMonday to Saturday,


Opening Hours: Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri, Sat 9am-5pm Closed: Weds & Sun


www.broadlandanglingandpets.co.uk


24/26 High Street, Stalham STALHAM 01692 580959


24/26 High Street PAGE 4 MAP REF: C1


The planet Mars shines brightly with a red colour some 30 degrees above the western horizon. It is now moving further from the Earth. The winter giant Orion is setting in the west and making way for one of the few constellations resembling its name – Leo the lion. It is easy to fi nd once you locate the Great Bear (Latin name Ursa Major) almost overhead. Follow the pointer down towards the south and you will fi nd Leo. Its brightest star, Regulus, is the 21st brightest star in the night sky and although it appears to be a single star it is a multiple star system. A pair of binoculars will show one of the other stars in the system. Going back to the Great Bear, many people can recognise the Plough and a careful view of it will show you the last but one star in the handle, Mizar, is clearly a double star. A pair of binoculars shows this very easily. If you want to see craters on the moon then you


Passionate About Boats 01692 536206 | ebishop@coxsboatyard.co.uk


Boat repairs • Boat restoration


Boat safety test centre • Cranage (up to 35 tonnes) Winter storage • Private boat moorings Inboard & outboard engine servicing & repairs Specialised hard wood suppliers


www.coxsboatyard.co.uk Staithe Road, Barton Turf, Norwich, Norfolk NR12 8AZ PAGE 4 MAP REF: C2


Explore the magical waterland by bike Cycle hire around the Norfolk Broads


Daily cycle hire at


Broadland Cycle Hire


Phone 07747 483154 to book www.broadlandcyclehire.co.uk


PAGE 4 MAP REF: C2 Spring


need a pair of binoculars, 7x50 magnifi cation will suffi ce. Some of the best views are around the fi rst quarter, which happens around 21 March, 20 April and 19 May, although the lighter evenings will make this less easy. One of the most prominent craters on the Terminator (band between light and dark) is Archimedes, some 50 miles across with crater walls 6,500 feet high, more than 20 times the height of Big Ben. To the south east of this are the Apennine


Mountains with Mount Hadley near their northern end. The site of the Apollo 15 landing was in its shadow. There is a chance to see a thin crescent moon just below Mars on 19 March and again on 17 April in the west.


Summer nights The night sky in early summer at 12 midnight


Because of the short nights, summer does not give us much to see in the night sky, although, on a moonless night and in a dark place, the Milky Way will be stretching from the north east to south through the constellations of Cygnus and Aquila. On 29 June, just before 3am, a lovely grouping of a waning moon, Jupiter and Saturn makes a nice photo opportunity. Another chance for this occurs on 25 July and 21 August sees a near full moon joining the pair of planets. The 12 August is the peak of the Perseid meteor shower and with the moon out of the way there is a chance to see as many as 50 meteors per hour. One of the loveliest displays to see between


late May and early August is noctilucent clouds. These are thin layers of cloud sitting high in the mesosphere, a zone about 50 miles above the surface. The clouds are illuminated by the sun, which at this time of year is only six degrees below the horizon. The phenomenon is visible from between 90 minutes and two hours after sunset or shortly before sunrise.


Autumn highlights The night sky in early autumn at 9pm


Moving on into autumn and longer nights we see the Milky Way stretching right overhead from north east


2021 Broadcaster


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