The Gibraltar Nature Cameras

The Department of the Environment, Heritage & Climate Change launched the Gibraltar Nature Cameras project in 2015 with the installation of an underwater camera in the Rosia ‘no take/no fishing zone’ (known locally as the Seven Sisters). It provides users with an insight into Gibraltar’s underwater environment’s flora and fauna as well as vital scientific data on fish species richness and abundance. The camera also provides unprecedented data on the effects of declaring a ‘no take/no fishing zone’. This live underwater camera is the first of its kind in Europe, providing a real time video link to Gibraltar’s rich and diverse underwater environment. 

The second phase of the project involved the installation of two live-feed cameras showing the nests of one of Gibraltar’s most well-known visiting birds, the Pallid Swift. 

The initiative is part of the Department’s wider environmental education programme, aiming to increase knowledge of and protect both our natural and urban environments.

Swift Cameras

In order to increase awareness of swifts in Gibraltar, we have installed four cameras in different locations which show the daily lives of these amazing birds. 

Click on the link below to check out our Swift Cameras and learn more about our seasonal visitors.


*Please note that these cameras are only operational during the Swift breeding season between February and September every year.

View Swift Cams

Underwater Cameras

The Gibraltar Underwater Camera is the first of its kind in Gibraltar and provides a live feed of the marine conditions and marine life present at its location. Click on the link below and discover what our marine environment has to offer.


*Please note that the underwater camera is currently undergoing maintenance.

View Underwater Cams

Wildlife Satellite Tracking Project

In June 2017, the Department of the Environment & Climate Change, in collaboration with the GONHS Raptor Unit launched a new project to investigate the movements of Griffon Vultures migrating through the Straits of Gibraltar using lightweight GPS transmitters.

View Wildlife Satellite Tracking Project