See The Unseen

See The Unseen

See The Unseen

Enjoy The Wonders of Nature Up Close

Our best-selling WiFi Camera System allows 24/7 access to unseen video and audio of nesting birds on your smartphone or tablet.

1 × WiFi Camera

1 × Cedar Bird Box

Nestera Bird Cam App

WiFi Bird Box Camera



LUX Sensor

LUX Sensor

Infrared LEDs

Infrared LEDs

4.0 Megapixels

4.0 Megapixels

Our WiFi camera captures video in Full HD 2560×1440P resolution.

Night vision infrared LEDs produce crystal clear black and white footage in total darkness, while it’s built-in microphone lets you hear your nesting birds as clearly as you can see them.




4.0 Megapixel



2.4 GHz


Nestera Bird Cam App

Nestera Bird Cam App

Simply install the Bird Box WiFi Camera to watch or record your nesting birds from your smartphone or tablet with the Nestera Bird Cam App.

Securely share access to your camera’s feed with family and friends wherever they are in the world.

Easily share your favourite moments on social media.




Gardenature Bird Boxes

Our Bird Boxes are made with responsibly sourced Western Red Cedar.

Our style of Bird Box features a removable front panel pre-drilled with a 32mm hole and includes two protective metal plates to prevent predators like woodpeckers from entering the nest.

Responsibly Sourced‎‎ ‎Western Red Cedar

Responsibly Sourced‎‎ ‎Western Red Cedar

Responsibly Sourced‎‎ ‎Western Red Cedar

32mm Entrance Hole

32mm Entrance Hole

32mm Entrance Hole

Removable Front Panel for Different Species

Removable Front Panel for Different Species

Removable Front Panel for Different Species

Easy Cleaning

Easy Cleaning

Easy Cleaning

Translucent Windows

Translucent Windows

Translucent Windows

Optional 28mm and 32mm entrance protection plates are included, making this an ideal nest box for a wide range of garden birds:

Blue tits

Coal tits

Marsh tits

Great tits

House sparrows


The Eurasian blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus) is a small passerine bird in the tit family, Paridae.

With a colourful mix of blue, yellow, white and green, the blue tit is one the most attractive and recognisable garden visitors.

In winter, family flocks join up with other tits as they search for food. Blue tits love to eat insects, spiders, caterpillars and, outside the breeding season, also eat seeds and other vegetable-based foods.

The birds are famed for their acrobatic skills, as they can hold on to the outermost branches of trees and shrubs and hang upside down when looking for food.

The coal tit (Periparus ater) is a small passerine bird in the tit family, Paridae.

Not as colourful as some of its relatives, the coal tit has a distinctive grey back, black cap, and white patch at the back of its neck. It has a smaller, slender bill than blue or great tits which means it can feed more successfully in conifers. 

A regular visitor to most feeders, they will take and store food for eating later. In winter, coal tits join with other tits to form flocks which roam through woodlands and gardens in search of food.

The marsh tit (Poecile palustris) is a passerine bird in the tit family Paridae and genus Poecile.

The marsh tit is a small, mainly brown bird, with a shiny black cap, dark 'bib' and pale belly. In the UK, its identification is made tricky by the very similar appearance of the willow tit. They're so hard to identify that ornithologists didn't realise there were two species until 1897!

Marsh tits eat insects and seeds, often hoarding food; burying and hiding seeds for a rainy day. The part of their brain which specialises in remembering things (hippocampus) is bigger than a great tit's.

The great tit (Parus major) is a passerine bird in the tit family Paridae.

The largest UK tit, it's green and yellow with a striking glossy black head with white cheeks and a distinctive two-syllable song.

It is a woodland bird which has readily adapted to man-made habitats to become a familiar garden visitor. It can be quite aggressive at a birdtable, often fighting off smaller tits. In winter it joins with blue tits and others to form roaming flocks which scour gardens and countryside for food.

The house sparrow (Passer domesticus) is a bird of the sparrow family Passeridae.

Females and young birds are coloured pale brown and grey, and males have brighter black, white, and brown markings.

These noisy and cheerful little birds have managed to colonise most of the world, often exploiting humans' rubbish and wastefulness.

Monitoring suggests a severe decline in the UK house sparrow population, recently estimated as dropping by 71% between 1977 and 2008 with substantial declines in both rural and urban populations. While the decline in England continues, Breeding Bird Survey data indicate recent population increases in Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.

Officially the UK's favourite bird, the European robin (Erithacus rubecula), known simply as the robin or robin redbreast, is a small insectivorous passerine bird that belongs to the chat subfamily of the Old World flycatcher family.

With a distinctive bright red breast, it is familiar throughout the year and especially in winter. Males and females look identical, and young robins have a golden brown breast, instead of red.

Robins eat worms, seeds, fruits, insects and other invertebrates and, despite their sweet appearance, are aggressively territorial and are quick to drive away intruders.

*This style of bird box incorporates a removable front panel for this species.

Easy To Set Up

Our WiFi Camera is quick and easy to install.
Simply connect it to a power supply, download the Nestera Bird Cam App and pair the Camera in a few easy steps.
Then sit back and enjoy nature’s incredible show!

Need to place your Bird Box Camera out of range of your WiFi router?

Not a problem! We offer a high-range extension kit available in 3 lengths: 30m, 60m and 100m.
It includes a CAT5e Ethernet cable and PoE box to easily connect the camera directly to your network.

Our Bird Box Cameras are supplied and recommended by many wildlife organisations, including the RSPB, BTO and The Wildlife Trusts.

Royal Society for the Protection of Birds

The RSPB is the UK's largest nature conservation charity, inspiring everyone to give nature a home and secure a healthy environment for wildlife.

BBC Springwatch

Springwatch, Autumnwatch and Winterwatch are BBC television series which document British wildlife during the changing seasons in the UK.

Broadcast live on BBC2 from locations around the country, they use hidden cameras (including ours!) which are operated remotely to record natural behaviour, for example, of birds in their nests and badgers outside their sett.

British Trust for Ornithology

The BTO is a UK charity that focuses on understanding birds and specifically on how (and why) bird populations are changing. Their vision is of a world where people are inspired by birds and informed by science.

BBC Autumnwatch

Springwatch, Autumnwatch and Winterwatch are BBC television series which document British wildlife during the changing seasons in the UK.

Broadcast live on BBC2 from locations around the country, they use hidden cameras (including ours!) which are operated remotely to record natural behaviour, for example, of birds in their nests and badgers outside their sett.

The Wildlife Trusts

The Wildlife Trusts, the trading name of the Royal Society of Wildlife Trusts, is an organisation made up of 46 local Wildlife Trusts in the UK, the Isle of Man and Alderney. The Wildlife Trusts look after more than 2,300 nature reserves, covering around 98,500 hectares (243,000 acres).

Frozen Planet II

This six-part series – narrated by Sir David Attenborough – explores the wildlife found in the world’s coldest regions: the Arctic and Antarctic, high mountains, frozen deserts, snowbound forests, and ice-cold oceans. From polar bears to penguins, and from snow monkeys to Siberian tigers, each species must overcome a unique set of challenges to endure its extreme environment.

ITV This Morning

This Morning is a British daytime TV programme and features a variety of news, showbiz, fashion, beauty, lifestyle, home and garden, nature and wildlife, food, tech, competitions and more. This Morning is one of the longest-running daytime programmes on British television.

Our Bird Box Cameras have been featured on BAFTA and Emmy Award-winning wildlife documentary series, Frozen Planet, as well as on BBC’s Springwatch and Autumnwatch, and ITV’s This Morning.


What is the range of WiFi signal for the Bird Box Camera?

The range is approximately 15-20m depending on the surrounding environment and performance of your router. Large obstructions, such as garages and sheds can impact the range your signal, so aim to place the Bird Box within line of sight of your router.

If your smartphone/tablet has at least two bars of WiFi signal where your place your WiFi Bird Box Camera, this should be sufficient.

Where should I place my Bird Box?

Different Bird Boxes will attract different species of birds depending on the size of the entrance hole and where the box is located. Check which birds will be suited to your Bird Box and position it accordingly.

Place the Bird Box in a quiet location in the garden; amongst other plants or trees, ensuring that any nesting birds have a clear flight path to and from the Bird Box. Make sure enough natural light is allowed through to the translucent window panels so you capture colour images.

We recommend the Bird Box faces between North and East to avoid direct sunlight and strong winds. If possible, tilt the Bird Box slightly forward to protect the entrance hole from driving rain.

When is the best time of year to hang my Bird Box?

Garden birds start breeding around mid-February, so you should aim to have your Bird Box in place by the end of February, or the beginning of March. However, we have known Bird Boxes put up as late as April to have success.

How do I clean my Bird Box?

Most nests are known to harbour fleas and various other parasites, which can go on to infest newly-hatched or young birds the following year. Old, disused nests should be removed from Bird Boxes from August onwards (or only once you are 100% certain the birds have stopped using the nest).

Remove your WiFi Camera from the Bird Box before removing any nesting materials, then clean the Bird Box out with boiling water to kill any remaining parasites. Ensure the Bird Box is thoroughly dry before reinstalling the WiFi Camera or replacing the front panel. Never use insecticides or flea powders in a Bird Box.