Now that the first chicks have hatched, things are getting busy for the 700-odd kittiwake pairs at Splash Point.
At other colonies in the UK kittiwake numbers are declining, so it's a big relief to see lots of healthy chicks at Seaford, with some nests even containing two youngsters.
The declines are thought to be connected with a lack of sand-eel fish (the kittiwake's main food source) in the seas around the sites, most likely linked to climate change. These population declines have led to the kittiwake being amber listed as a species of conservation concern - something we should all be worried about.
It's that point in our relationship where we need to talk! You see, this is currently an important time for our marine wildlife, and you can help protect it.
A Marine and Coastal Access Bill is currently being debated by Parliament and is due to pass into law later this year. Through our Safeguard our sea life campaign we are asking for a network of marine zones to be created and given legal protection. This will ensure the continued health of the sea, plus the survival of the wildlife that depends on it.
Visit our viewpoint to see firsthand what's at stake if we don't get the Marine Bill right. You can also find out how seabirds are doing at other sites across the UK with our safeguard our sea life blog.
Keeping us in as much suspense as an episode of Torchwood (with less aliens, admittedly), the peregrines of Cardiff have been teasing us for weeks about starting a new family.
But despite courtship behaviour from both birds, there is no second clutch of eggs for our peregrines on the Cardiff Clock Tower.
The birds can now be found sitting in the more shady spots of the tower, keeping out of the brilliant sunshine we've been enjoying recently. And even though they have often (annoyingly) been just out of sight of our telescopes on City Hall Lawn, we've still been getting some great views of them. A recent highlight included the pair tucking into a pigeon - at one point fighting over it!
Although they have no young to look after, the pair will stay around for the whole of the summer. We'll be watching the birds until the end of August, so if you haven't yet seen the peregrines 'in person' what are you waiting for? We promise you won't fall into the Cardiff Rift!
The Manchester peregrines have left their high-rise nest for another year, so I caught up with the Manchester Date with Nature Team who told me how they got on:
'Well, another breeding season has finished in Manchester for the now-famous peregrines. A big thanks to everyone who visited us - 11,500 of you in just ten weeks, plus many thousands more watched the live footage on the Big Screen. Even celebrities love our peregrines.
All four chicks fledged and have been improving their flying and hunting skills over the past few months, with one even trying to hitch a ride on The Wheel of Manchester!
This year, the birds left the nest 11 days earlier than in 2008, and an incredible 19 days earlier than in 2007.
We think much of this is down to the increased experience and parental skills of the male who, quite frankly, didn't seem to get the whole father thing in the early years! Thankfully, his attitude has smartened up somewhat - he is great at providing food, and often feeds the chicks rather than just leaving it all to the female.Thanks once again for all your support - see you in 2010.'
The New Forest goshawks may have flown the nest, but the fun's not over yet as we turn our attention to another New Forest bird – the hobby.
Hobbies fly from Africa to the UK every summer to breed, and at least 12 pairs nest in the New Forest.
The nest currently has two eggs in it, which are expected to hatch middle of July.
Get down to the New Forest Reptile Centre, near Lyndhurst, any day until 1 September, or follow the family online.
Sharon Boardman, People Engagement Officer for the Midlands, tells me how the peregrines of Worcester got on this year:
'With four chicks successfully hatching high above our heads on St. Andrew's Spire, we couldn't have hoped for a better start to this project.
We met hundreds of people, and covered all sorts of queries and questions from wildlife gardening advice, to what can be done to stop the illegal killing of birds of prey in the UK. We definitely weren't just talking about the peregrine family!
Worcester City Council's webcam was also a big success, with thousands of people from around the world logging on to follow the latest action at the nest.
As the young peregrines got more mobile, they had a rocky introduction to flying - everytime they took to the air, the local gulls took to hassling them.
But that wasn't the only excitment - the first young peregrine to fledge ended up at the police station! After being mobbed and ending up on the ground, it was saved from going under the wheels of a lorry by a local lady, who then handed it to the police. Luckily the young peregrine was fine, and was returned to the nest site later that day.
After such a great start, our project didn't end so well. It was with great sadness that we heard one of the youngsters had to be put down - a tumour in her mouth made it difficult to eat and the vet felt it was inoperable. Very sad news for everyone who had seen her go from fluffy chick, to bold and adventurous adolescent.
Finally, I'd just like to say a huge thanks to our partners at Worcester City Council and all our volunteers - without their help we wouldn't be able to show anyone the peregrines of Worcester.'