Snowdrops continue to bloom. Not all Lords-and-ladies have black spots on their leaves. The kidney-shaped leaves of celandine appear in the sunny edges along the paths. Leaves of wild daffodils and bluebells poke through the carpet of arid beech and oak leaves. The beginning of a flower bud can be seen here and there in the daffodils. There is still no trace of the wood anemones. However, at a certain point they will ‘overtake and overtake’ the bluebells and provide a white flower carpet for the bluebells to color the forest purple-blue. The scroll-round, gossamer-thin, basal leaves of the Belgian gagea appear in the edges of the paths. It is fortunate that they are often in bundles, otherwise they would not be noticed at all. The hazel and yellow dogwood bloom in the forest edge. With the hazel it is a bit of a search for the tiny female flowers with their red stigmas. The male yellow catkins stand out from afar. Because there are no leaves on the bushes and trees yet, now is the ideal time to observe birds in the forest. Meowing buzzards and whirring and hammering woodpeckers attract attention.