The Royal Society for the Protection of Birds is asking people from Cumbria and the South of Scotland to get involved in this year's Big Garden Bird Watch.
The survey takes place this weekend and requires people to spend an hour counting birds in their garden.
Around half a million people took part last year, counting more than seven million birds.
You can get involved, and see how many birds have been counted so far, here.
Our cameras captured thousands of starlings on an electricity pylon in Workington.
A spokesperson for the RSPB said a lot about starlings and their activity is still a bit of a mystery, but resting on the pylon before they go to roost probably serves some sort of social function and is part of their daily routine before they settle down for the night.
Our cameras captured thousands of starlings on an electricity pylon in Workington. The birds swooping in as dusk fell on Tuesday evening (11th November).
Locals on the Northside estate say the birds rest there every night before heading to the nearby Siddick nature reserve.
People across the region are being encouraged to do more to help garden birds.
The RSPB is launching a campaign called 'Give Nature a Home' which encourages people to put food out more food for them.
The numbers of many garden birds are continuing to fall.
Chris Collett from the RSPB was in the Lookaround studio earlier today to discuss the latest Big Garden Birdwatch results:
The RSPB's annual Big Garden Birdwatch results are in.
Almost 5,000 Cumbrians took part in the national study which looks to monitor bird populations across the UK.
The top ten most spotted birds in our region are:
- Number 1 - House Sparrow
- Number 2 - Chaffinch
- Number 3 - Blue tit
- Number 4 - Blackbird
- Number 5 - Great tit
- Number 6 - Goldfinch
- Number 7 - Starling
- Number 8 - Coal tit
- Number 9 - Jackdaw
- Number 10 - Robin
Hill walkers in Cumbria are being asked to keep their eyes open for England's most endangered bird of prey.
The Royal Society for the Protection of Birds has relaunched it's Hen Harrier Hotline in the hope of discovering where the birds breed.
You can visit the RSPB for more information here.
The country's biggest conservation charity is about to launch the WORLD's most extensive survey of garden wildlife.
The RSPB wants to hear from people spotting wild creatures in their neighbourhoods.
One of the RSPB sites playing a key role is at Geltsdale in Cumbria.
Ryan Dollard reports .