Product Review: Oberwerk SE 8 x 32ED.

The Oberwerk SE 8x 32 ED package.

Product: Oberwerk SE 8x 32 ED

Country of Manufacture: China

Exit Pupil: 4mm

Field of View: 145m@1000m(8.2 angular degrees)

Eye Relief: 15mm(Useable)

Coatings: Fully broadband Multicoated

Chassis Material: Aluminium

ED Glass: Yes (FK-61)

Water Proof: Yes

Nitrogen Purged: Yes

IPD Range: 56-76mm

Close focus: 3m advertised, 2.99m measured

Weight: 794g advertised, 798g measured

Tripod Mountable: Yes

Dimensions: 13 x 11 cm

Accessories: neoprene neck strap, padded canvas carry case, rubber objective caps and rain guard, microfibre lens cleaning cloth, test card.

Warranty: 2 Years

Price(US): $249.95



In this review blog, I’ll be test driving the new Oberwerk SE 8 x 32 ED Porro prism Binocular.


Tune in soon for full details………………….


De Fideli.

An Extraordinarily Lucky Find: Nikon Action 7 x 35 Widefield 9.3 Degree.


A mid-1980’s Nikon Action 7 x 35 Widefield 9.3 degree field.

A Work Commenced January 25 2023

Over the last year, I’ve taken a deeper interest in Nikon Porro binoculars. In previous communications, I’ve described how much I’ve been enjoying both the 8 x 30 Nikon E II and the 10 x 35 Nikon E, the performance of which have really spoiled me. In more recent times I field tested the lower power 7 x 35 Aculon A 211 and Action EX and while both were enjoyable, I felt that their excessive field curvature at the edge of their 9.3 degree fields left a little something to be desired. I briefly considered the 7 x 35 E but its rather restricted field of view of 7.3 degrees didn’t sit right with me. To my way of thinking, a 7x glass is already compromised owing to its lower power – call it ‘pain’ if you like -and there ought to be some ‘gain’ in return, and that meant an enlarged field of view. So, in summary, I was after a 7 x 35 glass that offered better optics than either the Nikon Aculon or the Action EX, especially off axis.

I knew and read about some classic Porro prism binoculars from yesteryear that sported enormous fields, sometimes up to 11 degrees or more, but I wondered whether their edge of field performance would also let them down. So I began looking at classic Nikon Porros that offered something of a compromise and 9.3 degrees seemed to fit the bill the best. I’d lose a little magnification but gain a whole half a degree over my Nikon E II. But which model to choose?

Having never tested any of these out in real life, it was somewhat of a guessing game, but I had to start somewhere. The condition of the instrument ranked high on my list of priorities too. I wanted an instrument that was in good condition, with no large build up of internal haze on the prisms or, worse still, fungus. Did such an instrument exist? The answer, I’m delighted to say, is yes!

Doing some browsing on Fleabay, I came across a very intriguing instrument. This was a Japanese-made 7 x 35 Widefield 9.3 degree binocular in what looked like excellent working condition. It even had the original eyepiece and objective caps as well as the black bonded leather case – Japanese made also. And it was going for £85 inclusive of free delivery! The seller had the presence of mind to include some photos taken through the objective lenses against a plain white background, which allowed me to assess the condition of the interior lenses and prisms. It looked amazingly good for the age, which the seller informed me dated to the mid-1980s. So I pulled the trigger and sure enough it arrived two days later. Opening the package, I removed the case from the wrapping to find the instrument perfectly positioned inside. When I picked it up, I was quite taken aback by its rather large frame. This was a longer-barreled binocular than I expected any 35mm Porro to be. Take a look at it in comparison to my 10 x 35 Nikon E below:

The large frame of the Nikon 7 x 35 Widefield(left) is apparent compared with my Nikon E 10 x 35(right).

Upon inspection with a flashlight I confirmed that the innards of the instrument were indeed pristine. How on God’s Earth could a binocular that first saw light when I was a middle schoolboy still look so good after all these years? Well, the excellent condition of the chassis – with a couple of minor scuffs on the metal rims on the instrument’s mid-section– and the fact that it still had its original caps and no internal haze suggested to me that it must have been very lightly used. But it must also have been stored in a good, dry place to prevent the growth of internal fungus.

The instrument is fully coated – most probably using a single layer of MgF2 on all optical surfaces. Thus I fully expected that it would not be nearly as bright as instruments treated to a full modern multicoating. More on this later.

The coatings on the objectives appear pristine after all these years.

Unlike the later E series, the focus wheel, which also appears to be made of some kind of tough plastic, is much larger and placed right between the barrels. It was a bit stiff coming right out of the cold box, which had travelled the length of the country from the seller, but after I ‘thawed’ it out, as it were, it came back to life moving smoothly in both clockwise and counter clockwise directions, with no free play or backlash.

The Nikon 7 x 35 Widefield from above.


The eyepiece housings appear to be made of  some kind of tough plastic too, as were the rim of the objective barrels, which surprised me. The eyecups are made from rubber though, a significant departure from the hard plastic of the old classic Zeiss Porros. The dioptre ring is very similar to that of my Nikon 10 x 35 E, which has a tendency to wander while in field use, but I soon remedied that by fitting a very tight rubber o ring immediately under it which keeps it in place much better. The chassis is ‘armoured’ in an attractive, textured leatherette which is very nice to the touch as well as to visually inspect.

Belly side up.

Despite it being a big glass for a 35mm format, I was surprised that it tipped the scales at only 665g – much lighter than the Action EX and also lighter than the Aculon 7 x 35! The only disappointment with the instrument was a somewhat frayed neck strap, which I might have got by with, at least for a while. But having taken a short stroll with it, paranoia got the better of me, and I decided to replace it with a nice, old fashioned leather lanyard which supports its moderate weight well.

The strong blue-tinted ocular lenses. Note the leather lanyard.

The handling of this instrument is superb. I can wrap my hands round those curves in the mid-section with wonderful ease and comfort, using my middle fingers to fall naturally on the deeply ridged focus wheel. Less than half a turn clockwise brings you from closest focus (measured at 4.1 yards) to a little bit beyond infinity. All in all, this instrument, which has travelled nearly 40 trips ’round the Sun since it saw first light, is an ergonomic delight!



After about an hour of warming the instrument up to room temperature, I noted that all was well. The optics were clear both internally and externally. And it was at this moment that I brought it outside for a gander. Wow! This thing is super sharp! But what really impressed me was how big the sweet spot was: it was in a totally different league to the Nikon Aculon or the Action EX, which always gave me that funny goldfish bowl feeling as soon as my eyes drifted to the periphery of the field. No, this instrument was optically far superior to those other Nikon’s both on axis and especially off axis. Pure, indulgent pleasure! To access the entire field, I had to turn down the rubber eye cups in order to get a good view of the field stops, just like I had done with my Nikon E 10 x 35. Glare was surprisingly well suppressed for a singly coated optic like this; far better, for example, than my multi-coated Zeiss Jenoptem from the same era. It has a slight yellowish colour cast, very much like that achieved by a very mild photographic warm-up filter.

Both longitudinal and lateral colour correction are very well controlled. Hardly any was seen even on the most difficult high-contrast targets. Barrell distortion is mild. My first stroll with the binocular was during dull, overcast conditions. I brought it to one of my local patches, where a fallen tree occupies the far end of a pond. I’ve come to use this to judge how big the sweet spot is in many binoculars I test because it crosses the entire field. I could immediately see that its optical behaviour was much more like that of my Nikon E II 8 x 30 than either the Aculon or Action EX models. Far superior off axis performance, with the sharpness being maintained nearly right to the edge. Vertical correction was not as good though, but that’s true even with my Nikon E II 8 x 30 and virtually all others I’ve tested.

Right exit pupil of the Nikon Action 7 x 35.

My next tests took place in brilliant winter sunshine, on the formative afternoons of January 25 and 26. The views in this fabulous light were breath-taking. I could see details on the far hills that simply didn’t stand out in my tests with the Aculon and Action Ex. I quickly came to realise how little refocusing I was doing owing to the instrument’s impressive depth of field. The focus is a little stiffer than a top-rated birding binocular, but this turned out to be largely immaterial, owing to the generous field depth. I’m really coming ’round to appreciating this wonderful optical property! In bright sunlight, one hardly notices the slight yellow tint of the old Nikon Widefield 7 x 35, but as the light fades more tests conducted with my Nikon E II showed up the clear advantages of modern broadband multi-coatings. Venturing out just before sunset on a cold and cloudless late January day, I glassed some tree trunks about 80 yards in the distance. Comparing the images side by side, I could see that the Nikon E II 8 x 30 was already pulling ahead of the old classic. It had an unquestionably brighter image and better contrast between the browns of the tree bark and the green moss and lichen mottling its surface.

In yet another test, carried out in the early evening of January 26, I mounted both instruments on a tripod and studied the images of a beautiful crescent Moon sinking towards the western horizon. Apart from more internal reflections in the 7 x 35 I was genuinely impressed how comparable the images were. The Moon had a very faint fawn tint to it that I didn’t really find distracting, comparing it with the marble white colour served up by the Nikon E II 8 x 30. Colour correction was actually better on the Nikon Widefield 7 x 35 than the E II, both on and off axis. I would estimate its sweet spot is a good  75% of the field, about the same, in fact, as the 8 x 30. Illumination drop off was a bit more pronounced on the 7 x 35 though, but the effects of mild field curvature near the field stops could be easily focused out – just like the venerable E II.

Moongazing, January 26 2023.

Venturing out after midnight in the wee small hours of January 26, the Moon had set and the full glory of the winter night sky was presented to me. Cassiopeia, Perseus and Taurus were now hanging low on the north-western sky, Gemini was near the meridian and brilliant Arcturus was rising fast in the east. I enjoyed fabulous views of the Hyades and Pleiades. Framing the Auriga Messier open cluster trio in the enormous 9.3 degree field proved child’s play. I swept up the Beehive cluster in Cancer, and looking eastward I enjoyed some marvellous views of the Coma Berenices Cluster. Stars were beautiful pinpoints across most the field of view, with only slight distortion seen on the brighter stellar luminaries near the field stops. Despite its lower overall light transmission, this is a better glass than the Aculon or Action EX 7x 35s for stargazing. What it lacks in light gathering power is easily offset by its better corrected field of view.

After I had received the instrument and done some preliminary testing, I did a search to see if others had reviewed the Nikon 7 x 35 Widefield 9.3. My searches came up empty at first, as all I got was a number eBay links here and there showing some photos of the instruments for sale. Puzzled I began to read older threads on past Nikon Porro prism binoculars and eventually hit on the issue: this model was apparently known as the Nikon Action 7 x 35. What’s more, there were apparently several incarnations of the Action, with the later models being switched to production in China. What nailed it for me was finding a very interesting post on Birdforum dating to January 2012 made by Henry Link, an experienced US-based binocular enthusiast who discussed the same model. You can read his report of it here. What’s more, he came to largely the same conclusions about this binocular as I did: a Mark1 Nikon Action 7 x 35 Widefield. Furthermore, in his post he described the results of tests of this binocular, concluding that it was one of the sharpest shooters in its genre. It was, in his own words, “as good as it gets.” Link also provided a really good explanation for why the Action Mark I worked so well. It has a longer than average focal length – a full 140mm in fact – making it a slower f/4 optical system. Increasing the F ratio of any telescopic system is a way to reduce all geometric(Seidel) aberrations as well as chromatic aberration.

I contacted Henry to tell my story with a few photos of the instrument. He confirmed that it was the original Nikon Action as described.

Concluding Thoughts

What a marvellous find! To say that I’m delighted with it would be an understatement. This is a higher-class binocular than anything Nikon is currently churning out in the 7 x 35 format. But it raises as many questions as it answers. Why give up on such a great optical design? Can it be resurrected? It’s also taught me a valuable lesson; there is nothing new under the Sun and great optics can be had from pretty much any era if you’re lucky enough to stumble on them!

Neil English’s up-and-coming book, Choosing & Using Binoculars: a Guide for Stargazers, Birders and Outdoor Enthusiasts, will also include a chapter on classic instruments from the past. He would like to thank Henry Link for interesting discussions on this binocular.




De Fideli.

Product Review: Celestron Regal ED 8 x 42.

The Celestron Regal ED 8 x 42 package.

A Work Commenced January 15 2023


Product: Celestron Regal ED 8 x 42

Country of Manufacture: China

Exit Pupil: 5.25mm

Eye Relief: 22.5mm

Chassis: Rubber armoured Magnesium Alloy

Field of View: 139m@1000m(8.0 angular degrees)

Dioptre Compensation: +/- 2

Close Focus: 1.5m advertised, 2.04m measured

Coatings: Fully Broadband Multicoated,  Phase and Dielectric Coatings on BAK4 prisms

Field Flattening Optics: Yes

ED Glass: Yes

Waterproof: Yes

Fogproof: Yes

Tripod Mountable: Yes

Weight: 768g advertised, 819g measured

Dimensions: 15.2 x 13 cm

Accessories: High quality clamshell case, binocular harness, rubber rain guard and tethered objective lens covers, logoed neoprene neck strap, microfibre lens cleaning cloth, instruction sheet

Warranty: Limited Lifetime Warranty

Price(UK): £350.00


There’s a quiet revolution taking place in high quality sports optics. Over the last decade, Chinese optics houses are producing instruments of amazing quality, packed full of features that up to very recently would have been unthinkable. This is not born of idle speculation but from solid and extensive experience of many instruments made in China and now marketed extensively in western markets.

I’ve already showcased a number of instruments produced by Svbony, Vortex, GPO, Opticron and Nikon to name just a few, that have gone well above and beyond the call of duty, producing very high-quality instruments that offer both excellent images and solid ergonomics in packages consumers could only dream of a few short years ago. The instrument I will showcase in this blog is the Celestron Regal ED 8 x 42, the new flagship, full-sized binocular from the well-known telescope manufacturer.

The instrument was kindly lent to me by fellow binocular enthusiast, Gary, from Northern Ireland. He was keen for me to put it through its paces and to see what I thought of it. I’m delighted to reveal that I was very impressed with the instrument and would recommend it wholeheartedly to the community. For more details though, read on.

Celestron has been turning heads for a while now, bringing a good range of binoculars to the low and mid-priced market. The Nature DX and DX ED ranges are very good entry-level instruments for those who wish to cut their teeth in quality binocular optics, featuring fully multicoated components, phase corrected roof prisms in  lightweight, weatherproof housings. Moving up to the Traliseeker models, we see Celestron offering durable Magnesium alloy chassis, dielectric coatings and higher quality optical components, delivering brighter and sharper images. The next step in the intelligent design of the Celestron binocular is embodied in the Trailseeker ED range, which added extra low dispersion glass for sharper, higher contrast images. Collectively, these instruments have delighted birders, hunters and general outdoor enthusiasts alike and helped the hobby grow in ways unthinkable to the elitist attitude of top European optics houses, creating feverish competition between manufacturers to deliver the best bang for buck in a rapidly growing and evolving market. Now Celestron has gone one step further still, introducing flat field optical technology into their new flagship binocular models in the form of the Regal ED 8x and 10 x 42.


The 8 x 42 binocular arrived brand new, as Gary had conveniently arranged for it to be sent to me first before shipping on to him at the conclusion of my tests. The instrument arrived inside an attractively presented black and orange box – the longstanding trade colours of Celestron. Upon opening the box, I found a beautifully designed clamshell case safely storing the instrument away inside. All the usual accessories were there: the tethered rubber objective covers, a high-quality rain guard, neoprene neck strap and binocular harness, microfibre cloth and instruction manual.

The Celestron Regal ED is a solidly built instrument with a well-thought-through optical and ergonomic design.

Holding the instrument in my hands for the first time, I was immediately taken by the heft of it. This is one chunky binocular! Weighing in at over 800g I was immediately struck by its attractive black rubber armouring and fetching orange touches. The heft of a binocular like this shouldn’t really surprise anyone. All those hi-tech optical components add to the weight of the instrument and, as such, is no different to anything found from the top-tier of European alpha binoculars.

Irrespective of how their weight is re-distributed under the bonnet , they’re all bricks in the end. lol


The oversized focus wheel moves with buttery smoothness, with no annoying free play or backlash. Just short of two full rotations anti-clockwise brings you from closest focus to infinity and a little bit beyond. Tension is excellent. I was able to move it perfectly well with my pinkie! The nicely machined multi-stage, twist up eye cups are clad in soft rubber and click rigidly into place. I noted that they were not quite as firm as those I experienced on the Trailseeker model, but still presented no issues in field use. The eyecups are very comfortable, with no eyestrain experienced even after using it for a couple of hours in the field.

The right eye dioptre located under the ocular lens is larger than normal, and moves smoothly with a good degree of friction ensuring that it stays in place with no issues. The large ocular field lenses are easy to engage with and I found no real trouble centring my eyes on the large(5.25mm) exit pupil. The fully broadband multicoated objectives are nicely recessed, protecting them from rain, dust and peripheral light sources.

The large ocular lenses are easy to line up with your eyes.

Eye relief is very generous. Though I don’t observe with glasses on, I had no trouble seeing the entire field when I donned by varifocals, with the eye cups fully retracted.

Note the deeply recessed objective lenses on the Celestron Regal ED 8x 42.

The underside of the binocular has some shallow thumb indents. I found these convenient to use but it’s not something I look for specifically when shopping for an instrument.

Belly side up.

The textured rubber armouring affords excellent griping in the hands and though I personally have a preference for a slightly shorter bridge where I can better wrap my fingers round the chassis, I was quickly able to find a nice stable positioning with my hands, allowing me to enjoy the views. Clearly Celestron have done their homework in delivering a very solidly made instrument that looks and feels like a quality act. Top marks awarded for ergonomics!

And I’m delighted to disclose that the optics too impressed me!


I began, as ever, directing a bright beam of light into the binocular and examining the images garnered from across my living room. These tests revealed very good results. There were no diffraction spikes, only the merest traces of weak internal reflections and no contrast robbing diffused light around the beam, all collectively indicative of high-quality optical components. My next test involved examining the exit pupils. Both presented as almost perfectly round with very little in the way truncation, but I did record some stray light immediately outside each pupil as the images below show.

Left exit pupil. Not the false pupil at upper right.

Right exit pupil showing slight truncation.

That said, I’ve seen considerably worse on instruments costing more than twice the retail cost of this instrument.

As soon as I brought the binocular to my eyes, and even before I had made the dioptre adjustment, the image was really impressive. That’s a sure sign of excellent optics. The image is very sharp across most of the field, with excellent contrast, casting a distinctly warm colour balance. Chromatic aberration is very well controlled in the centre of the image, with only a trace of lateral colour appearing in the outer part of the field on the highest contrast targets. Seeing the hard field stops certainly enhanced the degree of immersivity of the images. Testing the field flatness, I was pleased to see very good control of barrel distortion. Drainpipes and telephone poles maintained their straightness even when placed near the edge of the field. Indeed, it showed up the distinct barrel distortion in my own full-sized roof prism binocular all too easily.

I detected some slight blurring at the edge of the field during my daylight testing, but wasn’t sure of its nature until I employed the instrument under the stars and a bright, late December Moon. By defocusing the bright star Procyon with the right eye dioptre, I was able to confirm excellent collimation. Turning the binocular on a bright gibbous Moon showed some very minor internal reflections. The Moon looked razor sharp within its generously wide sweet spot, with excellent contrast and control of chromatic aberration, but when I moved the silvery orb to the edge of the field, I could see that the last ten per cent or so of the field produced a blurred image with some lateral colour – blue and yellow for the most part. I attempted to refocus the lunar image but was unsuccessful in doing so. This suggested the presence of astigmatism and/or coma as opposed to field curvature, which is easily focused out in contrast. Turning to some some bright stellar luminaries of the winter sky, I was impressed how well they maintained their pinpoint sharpness across most of the field, showing some elongation near the field stops.

Turning back once again to daylight tests conducted during some dull, overcast early January days, the Regal ED showed excellent control of glare, for the most part, but some did creep in when the binocular was pointed to targets in the general direction of the Sun. Veiling glare, on the whole, was also very well suppressed in this instrument too. Scanning a long stretch of conifer trees near one of my local patches did throw up some blackouts and some mild manifestations of the rolling ball effect, but it was far less severe than what I had encountered with a Swarovski EL 8.5 x 42 and a Nikon Monarch HG 8 x 30 in comparison.

Comparing the images in the Regal ED to my control binocular – the Svbony SV 202 ED 8 x 42 – during dull overcast conditions, I concluded that the latter was slightly brighter, a consequence I suppose of it having a simpler optical design, without using field flattening lenses. More optical components usually result in lower overall light transmission. Close focus was measured to be just over 2 metres, a bit longer than the advertised value of 1.5m, but not an issue for me.

I enjoyed some stargazing vigils with the Celestron Regal ED 8 x 42. Its very wide sweet spot – covering about 85 per cent of the field – made sweeping the winter Milky Way through Perseus and Cassiopeia a very pleasant affair. I enjoyed great views of the Swordhandle of Orion and the brilliant white Belt Stars. The instrument effortlessly swept up the trio of Messier open clusters through Auriga and made easy pickings of M35 in Gemini. The Pleiads were sparkling jewels in this instrument and below them, the magnificent Hyades produced some very memorable views. Mars was an intensely bright beacon high in the winter sky, its beautiful ochre tints standing out well against a jet-black sky hinterland. This will make a great binocular for astronomical viewing, but its significant heft will probably limit hand-held use to a few minutes at a time. That said, it’s easily mounted on a lightweight monopod if you’re after rock steady views of the heavens.

Impressive optical kit.

Is the Regal ED for you? Well, that depends on how well you respond to the effects of the field flattening lenses built into the instrument. I suspect that most people will find these new Celestron binoculars to be great. For me though, I have gradually come to realise that I prefer non-field flattened optics. I prefer the more relaxed views of daytime objects without any blackout issues, even if that means sacrificing some field of view and the effects of barrel and pincushion distortion.

This is definitely a binocular to try before you buy, if at all possible. But I can wholeheartedly recommend it to the binocular enthusiast looking for great optical and ergonomic performance. Celestron has really come a long way introducing these new high-performance instruments.

Where next Columbus?

I would like to personally thank Gary for kindly lending the instrument to me for the purposes of this review. May the road rise with you!


Neil English is the author of seven books in amateur and professional astronomy, including his highly acclaimed tome, Chronicling the Golden Age of Astronomy, celebrating four centuries of visual telescopic history. If you like his work, why not consider buying one of his books? Thanks for reading.


De Fideli.

Product Review: Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42.

The Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 package.

A Work Commenced January 8 2023


Product: Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42

Country of Manufacture: China

Field of View: 133m@1000m(7.6 angular degrees)

Exit Pupil: 5.25mm

Close Focus: 2m advertised, 1.83m measured

Eye Relief: 17mm

Chassis: Rubber armoured magnesium alloy

Coatings: Fully multicoated optics, phase corrected BAK4 prisms

ED Glass: Yes

Tripod Adaptable: Yes

Waterproof: Yes

Nitrogen Purged: Yes

Weight: 705g advertised, 701g measured

Dimensions: L/W 14.8 x 12.7cm

Accessories: Padded clamshell case, logoed neoprene neck strap, permanently tethered objective covers, rubber rain guard, microfibre lens cloth, instruction manual.

Warranty: No Fault Lifetime Warranty

Price(UK): £239

Hawke is a British family-founded sports optics company that has established a solid reputation serving the birding, hunting and hiking community. Over the last few decades the company has expanded its business, creating a US branch in 2007. Their binoculars, monoculars and spotting scopes have earned high praise over the years, producing consistent optical quality at reasonable prices. The Hawke Endurance ED series has received various makeovers over the 15 years or so since its first incarnation and represents the company’s entry level mid-tier optic. In this blog, I’ll be reporting on the Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 model, which is available in black or green colours. I elected to choose the green coloured chassis. The unit was kindly loaned to me by First Light Optics.

The Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 has excellent ergonomics.

The instrument arrived in a small, attractive white box containing a high quality clamshell case(with strap), a logoed neoprene lanyard, lens cleaning cloth, a soft pouch, rubber rain guard, permanently attached objective lens covers and multi-language instruction manual. First impressions of the instrument were really good. The magnesium alloy chassis is covered in a grippy dark green rubber armouring with prominent ribbing on the sides. The central hinge has very nice rigidity ensuring that your preferred inter pupillary distance is reliably maintained. The instrument feels really solid in the hands even though it tips the scales at just over 700g.

I really like the metal focus wheel. Covered in large ridges, it rotates very smoothly and accurately with no free play. Just over two full rotations anticlockwise brings you from closest focus to infinity. The bridge is narrow – something I personally like very much, as it affords plenty of space to wrap your fingers round the barrels to hold the instrument steady. The twist-up eye cups are covered in soft rubber and are very comfortable to rest your eyes on. Four different locking positions are offered from fully retracted to fully extended. The cups hold their positions very well. Eye relief is decent, but I couldn’t quite see the entire field wearing my regular glasses. The enlarged ocular lenses are very easy to engage with and the objective lenses are quite deeply recessed to protect the optics from rain, peripheral light and aeolian borne dust.

The large ocular lenses on the Hawke Endurance ED 8x 42 are very easy to engage with.

The dioptre compensation is achieved by rotating a metal ring under the right ocular lens. Though it’s not lockable, it has a decent amount of resistance so won’t budge easily out of your desired position.  The strap lugs are among the largest I’ve experienced on any full-size binocular, protruding quite a bit from the side of the barrels making them a bit more susceptible to getting snagged on a bush or some such during field use.

All in all, this is a very well thought-through binocular with well above average ergonomics that make it a pleasure to hold in one’s hands. Good job Hawke.

Optical Assessment

My first tests involved shining a bright light located a few metres away and examining the images captures while looking through the binocular. I detected a few minor internal reflections and quite a bit of glare around the light source. The same was true when I turned the Hawke Endurance ED on a bright sodium streetlamp after dark. From previous experience, I anticipated that such glare would also reduce the contrast a tad on daylight targets, as my later tests were to verify.

Examining the exit pupils, I was relieved to see that were round with no signs of truncation, though one did reveal a small false pupil very near the true exit pupil as the photos below show.

Left exit pupil.

Right exit pupil. Note a small false pupil at lower right.

Testing in dull winter light which generates the worst possible lighting conditions generated good results. The field stop is very easy to see and very well defined: something I’ve grown to really appreciate. The image is nice, wide(7.6 degrees) and sharp, with good contrast though a small amount of glare reduced its punch by a notch. Colours are true to life, and quite warm compared to other 8x 42s I’ve experienced. The sweet spot of the Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 is quite large, with just a little bit of peripheral softness creeping in around the edges which I didn’t find particularly distracting. Colour correction is very well controlled, even off axis, where only a trace was seen on some high contrast targets. Barrell distortion was also very low on this test unit.

Notes from the Field

Close focus on the Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 was found to be 1.83m, a little better than the advertised 2m. Tracking a small flock of Redwings flying across an open field from 10 metres to beyond 100 metres only required about a one third of an anti-clockwise turn of the focus wheel to maintain a sharp image. Viewing through the instrument gives nice, relaxed images with no blackouts or rolling ball effect encountered while panning. Colour rendering is what I would describe as warm, with reds and yellows being most notably enhanced. Low light performance is decent but was not as bright as my control binocular with dielectric coatings, possibly indicating lower reflectivity aluminium or silvered( non-enhanced) roof prisms. I also detected some veiling glare while glassing a group of Carrion Crows perched high in some conifer trees against a grey overcast sky.

A good, all-round performer.

The Hawke Endurance ED served up some very nice images of the night sky. The full Moon was nice and sharp but I could see some glare in the sky around it. Moving the bright silvery orb to the edge of the field showed up some weak lateral colour and some mild field curvature. The winter showpieces of the sky including the Pleiades, the Hyades, the Perseus Double Cluster and the Sword Handle of Orion were nicely framed in this light weight 8 x 42. Stars remain nice tight pinpoints across about 70 per cent of the field after which field curvature begins to distort them, but overall, I judged its edge of field performance to be good.


The Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 proved to be a pleasant experience. It’s very nice to hold and everything works well. And while not a world class performer, it serves up very decent optical performance at this price point. And it’s good to know that should you encounter any hiccups, Hawke’s lifetime warranty should reassure you that they will take care of any issues you may encounter going forward



I would like to thank Steve from First Light Optics for lending me the Hawke Endurance ED 8 x 42 for review.


Dr N English’s new book dedicated to binoculars will be published later this year. Check out Choosing and Using Binoculars: A Guide for Stargazers, Birders and Outdoor Enthusiasts published by Springer Nature.


De Fideli.

Product Review: The Nikon Aculon A211 7 x 35.

The Nikon Aculon A211 7 x 35.

A Work Commenced December 27 2022



Product: Nikon Aculon A211 7 x 35

Country of Manufacture: China

Exit Pupil: 5.00mm

Eye relief: 11.8mm

Field of View: 164m@1000m(9.3 angular degrees)

Coatings: Multilayer coated

Close Focus: 5m advertised, 2.35m measured

ED Glass: No

Waterproof: No

Nitrogen Purged: No

Tripod Mountable: Yes

Accessories: logoed padded neck strap, plastic rain guard and objective covers, soft padded carry case, instruction manual, warranty card

Dimensions: 11.9 x  18.5cm

Weight: 686g advertised, 684g measured

Warranty: 10 years

Price UK: £104



While it is generally true that you get what you pay for, it’s also true that you can pick up very decent optics for not a lot of money. I was very much reminded of this when I test drove the Nikon Aculon A211 7 x 35. This is yet another cost-effective Porro prism binocular from Nikon having a good black rubber armouring, twist-up eye cups and a large central focus wheel. Though it’s not quite as well armoured as Nikon’s more expensive and waterproof Action EX 7 x 35, it is considerably lighter, tipping the scales at just 684g. Indeed, I had no trouble carrying it round my neck for several hours while completing a 10km trek near my home.


The Nikon Aculon A211 7x 35 is a pleasure to use.

The instrument is multicoated ensuring a high light transmission. Indeed, according to tests carried out by, light transmission is close to 80 per cent. Right out of the box, this little Aculon impressed. I had a wee bit of trouble adjusting the dioptre setting as the ring under the right ocular was quite stiff but it eventually yielded. The image is bright and sharp within its sweet spot, which  covers the inner 50-60 per cent of the field depending on your degree of accommodation. Contrast is very good too. But what’s most impressive is its huge field of view: 9.3 angular degrees. That’s ideal for surveying landscapes. Eye relief is tight though: that wasn’t a problem for me as I don’t wear glasses while looking through binoculars, but when I did try to engage the view with eye glasses on, I could not see the entire field.

I found that the Aculon had a small amount of glare when the eye cups were fully extended upwards but I was really surprised to discover that I could comfortably access the entire field of view without glasses when they were fully retracted! This will obviously reduce the wear on the eyecups, so extending their functional longevity. But it also had the effect of removing much of the glare I encountered in the open air.

The focus wheel is silky smooth and easy to turn with no backlash or free play. Indeed it felt considerably better than the Action EX 7x 35 I reviewed some time ago. Moreover, of all the different brands of binoculars I’ve tested over the years, Nikon focus wheels have been consistently excellent. The ease with which I could move the focus wheel made this binocular a very enjoyable birding binocular. Indeed, I spent some time watching flocks of Long Tailed Tits flit from tree to tree across the valley. Their mode of flight – in fits and starts – reminded me very much of the way Wagtails navigate during the warmer months of the year. It was so easy to keep up with them, even as they moved off into the distance. The impressive depth of field meant refocusing was an infrequent affair. And that’s got to be a good thing for any birder.

I was impressed by its close focus distance – less than half of the 5m advertised value. The enhanced 3D views through the Nikon Aculon A211 were very memorable, especially when scanning for signs of life inside a densely forested patch near my home. The field curvature actually helps keep closer objects at the bottom part of the field tightly in focus, creating a heightened sense of spatial awareness. This little 7x 35 was a much better fit in my hands than the larger 8 x 42 Aculon I tested prior to acquiring this smaller instrument. Does it have any flaws? Yes. When I turned the binocular on a bright streetlamp after dark I picked up significant internal reflections. It was the same when I glassed a bright, waning gibbous Moon. Bothersome? Yes, a little, but didn’t really detract from the nice, relaxed views I enjoyed during the day. And while the internal reflections detract somewhat from the aesthetic of Moon watching, it’s quite an impressive stargazing binocular. By studying the image of the bright, first magnitude star Rigel, I could see that field curvature and coma are strongly apparent near the field stops but to be honest, there is plenty enough field to thoroughly enjoy the view. Lateral colour was also strong at the edge of the field but nowhere near as bad as what I saw testing the larger 8 x 42 Aculon A211.

I spent 30 minutes enjoying the glories of the Winter sky on Christmas Day. Orion looked magnificent riding high on the meridian, sweeping east into Monoceros where the binocular easily showed the somewhat overlapping NGC 237 and NGC 2244 and even the 8th magnitude M50 to the south was faintly discerned. I also enjoyed sweeping up the three Messier open clusters high overhead in Auriga. The large, expansive field of the little Nikon Aculon 7x 35 made light work of framing all of them inside the same field. I also spent some time in a zero gravity chair sweeping through the wonders of Perseus, Cassiopeia and Cygnus, now sinking low into the northwest sky.

The Nikon Aculon A211 7x 35 in its ultra dry Sarcophagus.

For a binocular that you can acquire for about £100 or less, it’s probably a best buy in my opinion. It does lots of activities well and is great fun to use. If you’re on a tight budget and want decent optical performance in a portable package, go check them out. Indeed, as a firm Porro prism binocular fan, this is such a good bargain that I decided to prepare another ‘Sacrophagus’ for the Nikon Aculon A211 7 x 35; a simple water tight Tupperware container with lots of activated silica gel desiccant inside. This will also render them fog proof, as my tests on higher-end Nikon Porros have shown



Dr Neil English is busy writing a book dedicated to binoculars. Choosing & Using Binoculars: A Guide for Stargazers, Birders and Outdoor Enthusiasts, which will hit the shelves in late 2023.


De Fideli.

Further Adventures with my Nikon E Porro Prism Binoculars.

The author’s refurbished Nikon E 10 x 35(top) and his Nikon E II 8 x 30(bottom).

A Work Commenced December 6 2022


Without a doubt, one of the great highlights of my year was being introduced to the Nikon E series of Japanese-made Porro prism binoculars. Collectively these instruments have utterly transformed my opinion on the relative merits of roof over Porro prism designs, to such an extent that I’ve come out strongly in favour of the latter for daytime and night time use(using a 10 x 50 model). In this blog, I wish to discuss these fine optical instruments and what I’ve been learning about them in field use. It has also led me to carry out an investigation as to how well they perform in cold winter weather use, which will be ongoing.

First of all, I have been overjoyed by the images both these binoculars have served up in a variety of lighting conditions. The Nikon E II 8 x 30, in particular, remains my firm favourite, where it never ceases to inspire in every conceivable way. Its older cousin, a newly restored mid-1990s vintage Nikon E 10 x 35 has also impressed me as a longer range, wide-angle instrument in a lightweight, portable package.

The Move to Shorter Neck Straps

Shortening the neck strap of the 8 x 30 significantly reduces the ‘hang problem.’

One common gripe among some Nikon E II 8 x 30 users is its ‘hang problem.’ Though I never saw much of an issue with this personally, I hit on a neat solution when I swapped out the high-quality neck strap attending the E II with the 10 x 35 strap, which was significantly shorter. What did that do? Well, by resting the instrument higher on my chest, it caused the little 8 x 30 ocular lenses to orient themselves with a much smaller angle to the vertical, with the result that it now sits much more upright on my chest.

Indeed, I’ve also shortened the neck strap on the 10 x 35 so that it too sits higher on my chest, reducing the amplitude of oscillatory motion significantly. This measure will reduce shock impact in the long term, especially when negotiating walls and fences on my walks through the Scottish countryside, reducing the risk of accidental knocks and bumps and so minimising the possibility of the optics becoming misaligned over time.

The Effects of Partially Folding Down the Rubber Eyecups on the 10 x 35 

One afternoon, while glassing the landscape with my 10 x 35, I realised something was off. Specifically, unlike the 8 x 30, which showed me the beautiful field stops of the binocular with its amazing 8.8 degree field, I realised I wasn’t seeing the same on the 10 x 35. But that was easily solved by partially folding down the rubber eyecups(see the first image presented above) on the instrument, which finally enabled my eyes to engage with the full 6.6 degree field the instrument serves up. Now the field stops are beautifully apparent, and as a result I’ve come to more greatly appreciate just how wonderful it is to view the world at 10x in an expansive 6.6 degree field. Let’s face it, even with the march of time, having such a large field at 10x is still rather special. And while its newer incarnation – the venerable E II 10 x 35 – sports one of the widest fields for a 10x glass currently available(7.0 angular degrees), the field of view on the Nikon E only represents a very modest 12.5 per cent  truncation; not enough to justify acquiring the E II 10 x 35 in my opinion. The view through the Nikon E 10 x 35 is highly immersive, feeling wider than it really is owing to the excellent off-axis performance of the instrument.

The other improvement I’ve noted by partially turning down the eye cups on the 10 x 35 is significantly better glare suppression. I learned this while using a few roof prism models, most especially the Vortex Diamondback HD series, when I noted that moving the eyecup down one notch greatly improved their control over glare. The 10 x 35 now yields comparable performance to the E II 8 x 30 in this regard, which has excellent glare suppression properties.

Ongoing Cold Weather Experiments with the Nikon Porros

Test everything, Hold fast to what is good

1 Thessalonians 5:21


My exchanges on Birdforum on the alleged weakness of the Nikon E Porros in regard to not being waterproof or fog proof, left me puzzled. I asked what I felt was a completely legitimate question:

“What did folk do before the advent of full waterproofing and nitrogen gas purging?”

Were there no birders before Steiner introduced the first fog proof binocular back in 1973?

The response I got was rather telling. Only a single person(Brock) eventually gave an answer of sorts, which indicated to me that not a great deal of thought was put into this issue. Instead I got rather glib responses like, “folk moved with the times and just bought waterproof instruments.”

That wasn’t good enough for me. Several generations of birders got on just fine before such an issue was “solved.”I perceived an altogether timorous culture of individuals who simply bought into the ‘roof prism solution.’

So how did they do it? And more importantly, what could I do about it?

 I wanted to find workable solutions.

And this led me to initiate an investigation into how effective simple, interventive measures could make to keeping such instruments fog free, both internally and externally, while glassing in cold and damp conditions.

My first approach was to construct proper storage containers for my non-waterproof Nikons. Theses comprised of simple Tupperware plastic containers filled with silica gel desiccant that were both air and water tight. You can see one such arrangement in the photograph below:

My 8 x 30 in its Tupperware ‘Sarcophagus.’

My plan was to simply leave the empty Sarcophagus in a cool, dry, unheated outhouse before venturing out into the cold and humid air. Such an outhouse would be at most just a couple of degrees higher than the outside air. I would wear gloves to minimise the transfer of heat from my hands to the Magnesium alloy chassis of the binoculars. And immediately after my return from my glassing excursions, I would then place the instruments inside their containers before bringing them into a cool back lobby. Then, after a spell there, I would return them to room temperature.

Taking advantage of a cold snap, which would endure for at least a few weeks from the beginning of December 2022, I began daily experiments, taking some notes on ambient temperature, wind speed and humidity, as well as the duration of my walks. The reader will note that I did not use any anti-fogging agent during the course of these experiments. My results are published below:

Date: December 4, 8 x 30

Temperature: +4C

Wind: 11mph NE

Humidity: 70%

Time outside: 11:30-12:35 GMT

Result: Recovering from a head cold, some perspiration from my head caused the ocular lenses to fog up once externally. It dispersed within seconds. Otherwise, no problems. No internal or external fogging.

Date: December 5,  10 x 35

Temperature: +4C

Time Outside: 12:25-13:35

Wind: 8mph N

Humidity: 70%

Result: No internal or external fogging observed.

Date: December 6 , 10 x 35

Temperature: +3C

Humidity: 65%

Wind: 5mph N

Time Outside: 12:45-14:10

Result: No external or internal fogging observed.


Date: December 7, 8 x 30

Time: 11:05 – 1230

Temperature: +2C

Humidity: 84%

Wind: 6mph NW

Result: No internal or external fogging observed


Date: December 8, 8 x 30

Time: 11:15-12:30

Temperature: -1C

Humidity: 73%

Wind: 6mph N

Result: Some occasional fogging on right ocular lens, quickly dispersed. No fogging internally or externally observed when placed back in container.


Date: December 9, 10 x 35

Time: 12:30 – 13:40

Temperature: 0C

Humidity: 78%

Wind: 6mph NW

Result: No internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 10, 8 x 30

Time: 12:45-14:10

Temperature:: +2C

Humidity: 81%

Wind: 6mph N

Result: No internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 11, 10 x 35

Time: 12:55-14:05

Temperature: 0C

Humidity: 70%

Wind: 8mph NW

Result: No internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 12, 8 x 30:

Time: 11:55-13:10

Temperature: -3C

Humidity: 88 %

Wind: None

Result: Right ocular fogged up a few times but dispersed rapidly, otherwise no internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 13, 10 x 35

Time: 11:55-13:10

Temperature: -4C

Humidity: 94%

Wind: None

Result: A couple of instances of fogging to ocular lenses, quickly dispersed, but otherwise no internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 14, 8 x 30

Time: 1200:13:10

Temperature: -2C

Humidity: 82%

Wind: 11mph NW

Result: No internal or external fogging observed


Date: December 15, 10 x 35

Time: 12:05-13:15

Temperature: -1C

Humidity: 94%

Wind: 3mph NW

Result: No internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 16, 8 x 30

Time: 13:45-14:45

Temperature: +3C

Humidity: 83%

Wind: 9mph SSW

Result: Exposed to sleet and light rain, visibility poor. Chassis covered with some precipitation and droplets also deposited on ocular lenses. Instrument & strap was dried externally with cotton towel and a lens cleaning cloth used to rub away precipitation on ocular lenses before returning it to its Tupperware container. No internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 18, 10 x 35

Time: 10:55-12:10

Temperature: +2C

Humidity: 85%

Wind: 8mph ENE

Result: No internal or external fogging observed.


Date: December 19, 10 x 35

Time: 12:15- 13: 25

Temperature: +12C

Humidity: 91%

Wind: 16mph S

Results: No gloves worn, some intermittent light rain encountered greatly reducing visibility. Water on chassis and strap removed with a cotton towel. No fogging observed externally or internally.

Date: December 20, 8 x 30

Time: 13:10-1415

Temperature: +7C

Humidity: 72%

Wind: 16mph SW

Result: No gloves worn, encountered one brief rain shower on the road. Instrument dried with cotton towel before being returned to Tupperware container. No internal or external fogging observed.

Conclusions: This two-week +-long study, conducted over a long cold spell, as well as some drizzly days show that these non-waterproof Porro prism binoculars fare just fine, so long as some simple interventive measures are set in place like wearing gloves when the temperatures are low, and returning the instruments slowly to ambient temperature once returned to their desiccant filled Tupperware containers. Some fogging of the ocular lenses tends to occur on colder days with reduced wind, but that’s exactly the same for waterproof roof prism binoculars, as my parallel experiences attest to(data not shown).

The results contradict those who claim that Porro prism binoculars are only fair weather glasses. To you I say:

Lazy, Scaremongering Killjoys!

You’re not credible!

This is yet another manifestation of our current “Big Jessie” culture, where “safetyism” is taken to extremes.

Don’t be a snowflake, and don’t let anyone tell you you can’t use them in winter conditions for ordinary activities, including walks in the outdoors up to at least 90 minutes duration. 

These results will be apprised in my up-and-coming book.

Some Highlights from my Winter Glassing

I’ve been really spoiled by the views these two high-class Porros have generated during the painfully short days of a Scottish Winter. To make the most of the light, it pays to get out in the late morning or early afternoon, as after about 2pm local time, the Sun sinks below the hills greatly diminishing the quality of light available in the valley. Still, the low altitude of the mid-Winter Sun illumines the Fintry Hills to the east of my home in unique ways. Hunting Buzzards are quite common sights this time of year. Often, I see them being harassed by crows which create fascinating aerial displays. The snow-capped summits reveal captivating details and when it thaws and melts, I’ve been mesmerized by the cascades of water tumbling back down into the valley. I’ve enjoyed watching Jacob’s sheep foraging on the land near my home, with their thick winter fleece contrasted against the blinding white of snow-covered fields. On other days, I’ve been lucky enough to glass small groups of Redwings wintering here. And while out for a saunter on the Castle drive, I’ve been lucky enough to watch battalions of Chaffinch, Bullfinch and even the odd Stonechat foraging in the leaflitter at the side of the road. I’ve also been delighted by watching the acrobatic displays of Red Squirrels negotiating the conifer trees around Culcreuch Castle Estate. They’re certainly making a comeback around these parts!

One of the great virtues of both the 8 x 30 and 10 x 35 is their instant optical gratification. Despite their smaller exit pupils, they never induce blackouts unlike many wide-angle roof prism binoculars I’ve tested. They also serve up uniquely immersive views, with their wonderful wide-angle optics, as well as the unmistakable impression of being embedded in the image. I’ve come to appreciate the 10 x 35 in recent weeks. Its stereoscopic qualities really stand out when viewing targets in the middle distance. I’ve been captivated by the River Endrick, watching the water undulate as it flows over rocks beneath it. Scanning the hills with the 10 x 35 is also immensely enjoyable, with tall conifer trees swaying in the foreground against the soaring crags in the background. You really get a much more heightened sense of spatial awareness while viewing through the 10x glass over the lower powered 8x instrument. I find I can hand hold the lightweight 10 x 35 more steadily than a typical 10 x 42 roof prism instrument. Maybe it’s the way my hands engage with the chassis or maybe it’s attributed to its greater proximity to my centre of gravity.  I don’t know exactly. But what I can tell you is that the 10 x 35 Nikon E affords a unique viewing experience possibly only matched by its newer incarnation – the venerable Nikon E II 10 x 35. You really have to look through it to fully appreciate its enchanting qualities!

The 10 x 35 also delivers its charms on the night sky in spades. There is nothing quite like it actually. The smaller exit pupil darkens the sky background allowing the refulgent beauty of the Winter stars to really stand out. I’ve been enjoying views of the Pleaides and the Hyades with this glass; the 10x magnification and wide, engaging field of view working together to create unforgettable viewing experiences, especially now when they transit the meridian before local midnight. The Sword Handle of Orion is also a favourite target with this instrument as it’s so comfortable to view just above the leafless trees to my south. And after it culminates, I’ve very much enjoyed observing brilliant Sirius – The Rainbow Star – not far from the southern horizon coruscating wildly in gorgeous pastels of red, green, blue, purple and white as the light differentially refracts as it passes through turbulent Winter air. That’s just one of the advantages of having the brightest star in the celestial realm so low down in my local skies. Finally, in the wee small hours of the morning, with no Moon in the sky, those wondrously dark winter skies here in rural central Scotland have shown me some of the most beautiful and compelling handheld views of Praesepe and the Beehive Cluster in Cancer with the 10 x 35. It’s almost as if this binocular were tailor made to contemplate such things!

Now that the Winter Solstice has finally arrived, daylight will get longer as the Sun begins its preordained sojourn north again. Roll on the Spring and the long days of Summer!

Post Scriptum: December 26 2022

I’d like to report the results of two more experiments.

It occurred to me that a small binocular like the E II 8 x 30 being stored in a water and airtight Tupperware container with desiccant at room temperature will allow efficient diffusion of gases. The container has 20 sachets each containing 10g of activated silica gel. That ought to create a strong concentration gradient for the net diffusion of a small molecule like water vapour (molecular weight 18 which is considerably smaller than the average molecular weight of air) out of the inside of the binocular. Such a long-term storage strategy ought to thoroughly dehydrate the air in the interior of the instrument. And if that were true, I reasoned, it wouldn’t matter if I treated the binocular like any waterproof, nitrogen-gas-filled roof prism instrument. It should not fog up internally under any conditions so long as I kept to this storage routine.

I can now disclose the result of two further experiments. At five to midnight on Christmas day, I ventured outside with the EII 8 x 30. Temperature +2C, 75% humidity. The sky was clear and I enjoyed 45 minutes of stargazing wearing only light gloves. But instead of returning the instrument to the Tupperware container at the same temperature as the ambient outside air, I just brought it straight inside the house(temperature +20C) like I do with my water and fogproof roofs. The chassis quickly became covered in water as the cold metal encountered the warm inside air. The outer lenses fogged up, as I expected, but after a few minutes, I could see that the interior of the binocular did not fog up. Once it was dried down and left to further air dry, the inside remained crystal clear; no internal fogging observed! I then returned the instrument to its Tupperware container.

In a further experiment conducted on Boxing Day, I ventured out for a two hour glassing session. Temperature +3, 85 per cent humidity. This time I did not wear gloves (I did miss them however as the magnesium alloy chassis really gets cold fast). Time 12:00-14:00. Once again, I brought the instrument straight into my living room(temperature +21C) and watched what happened: once again, the chassis rapidly became drenched with condensed water, and the outer lenses fogged up. But after some of the water evaporated away, I could see that the inside of the instrument was crystal clear, with no signs of fogging. Once all the water had dispersed from the outer lenses, the instrument showed no fogging internally!


Conclusion: Storing the Nikon E II 8x 30 in this desiccant laden Tupperware container prevents internal fogging. Because the air is dry inside the instrument it should not fog up in any realistic situation I will encounter. No need to acclimatise the Tupperware container either. I can use it in much the same way as a modern roof prism binocular.




De Fideli.

A Couple of Binocular Favourites.

Optical & ergonomic marvels: the Nikon E II 8 x 30(left) and the Svbony SV 202 8 x 42 ED(right).

Preamble 1

Preamble 2

After testing hundreds of binoculars over the last several years, I can now reveal my two personal favourite 8x instruments for daylight use: the Nikon E II 8 x 30 and the new Svbony SV202 8 x 42 ED. Optically, the latter is better but the former inspires with its magnificently wide and stereoscopic field of view.

Tune in soon to hear the full revelation………………..


De Fideli. 


Take a Closer Look.

If you abide in my word, you are truly my disciples, and you will know the truth, and the truth will set you free.                                                   

                                                                                                            John 8:31-32



In this blog, I’ll be exploring subjects of general interest/concern, as our societies become increasingly wicked, depraved and deceived.


The Dark Side of Transgender Medicine


How the Media Manipulates Truth


Cogito Ergo Sum


The Secular Case Against Homosexuality


Our Fragile Home


The Anti-Social Network


A Form of Child Abuse


Cool stuff you never hear in Church


The Rise of Homeschooling


James Clerk Maxwell: a Great Life Lived


Reasonable Faith: An Interview with Professor Alvin Plantinga


Doubting Dodgy Science


Evaluating World Views


Depraved Minds


The Beauty of the Creation


The Preciousness of Free Speech


Walking your Way to Good Health


Did the Eye Really Evolve?


Unholy Alliance: when Dodgy Science Merges with Theology


The Truth about UFOs


The Rise of Neo-Paganism


From Spiritual Shipwreck to Salvation


The Rise in Euthanasia Killings


The Greatest Story Ever Told


Holocaust Survivor


Coming Soon to a Town Near You: The Rise of Bestiality


The Death of Naturalism


From Gaypo to Paedo


When Scientists Lose the Plot


The Sixth Mass Extinction Event in Our Midst


‘Depth Charging’ the Values of the Ancient World


The Truth about the Fossil Record




The Language Instinct


Not the Same God


Greening the Deserts


Moving the Herds


Evolutionary Atheist gets his Facts Wrong…..Again


Distinguished MIT Nuclear Physicist Refutes Scientism


Pursuing Truth


The Dangers of Yoga




Get thee right up thyself! : The New Transhumanist Religion


The Biblical Origin of Human Rights and why it’s a Problem for Atheists


A Closer Look at the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict


Winds of Change: Prestigious Science Journal Concedes Design


A Distinguished Chemist Speaks the Truth


The Scourge of Pornography




Bart Ehrman Debunked


An Evil Generation Seeks After a Sign


Decimation of Global Insect Populations


The Spiritual Suicide of a Once Christian Nation


Mass Animal Deaths Worldwide


Not Going Anywhere


UN Report: World’s Food Supply under ‘Severe Threat’ from Loss of Biodiversity


False gods of the New Age


From Abortion to Infanticide in the “Land of the Free”


Sports Personalities Speak Out Over Transgender Athletes


Magonus Sucatus Patricius


Celebrating a Killing


Human “Out of Africa” Theory Debunked


The Other Side of the Rainbow


Vintage James Tour: How to Cook Up a Proto-Turkey


Big Brother Watching


Follow the Evidence: The Problem of Orphan Genes


Follow the Evidence: The Genius of Birds


The Butterfly Enigma


Man’s Best Friend


Darwinian Evolution On Trial Among Biologists


New Fossil Finds Thwart Human Evolutionary Predictions


Global Persecution of Christians


 Ratio Christi


Questions About the Qur’an


Engaging with Islam


Calling Evil Good




Tall Tales From Yale: Giving up Darwin.


More on the Proto-Turkey:  Dr. Tour Responds to Cheap Shots from the Pond Scum Merchants


Good Riddance: Despicable British TV Show Axed after Death of Participant


There’s Heehaw Out There…ken.


The Fastest Growing Insanity the World has Ever Seen




Darwinism & Racism: Natural Bed Fellows


The Modern Root of Anti-Semitism


Jesus & Archaeology


A Victory for Common Sense: Transgender Weightlifter Stripped of his Medals


The US Equality Act: A Plea for Caution


Reunited: Music & the Human Spirit


Gladys Wilson


1st Century Christian Insight: The Didache


The Clothes Maketh the Man


Why Some Books were Left Out of the Bible


Why the Human Mind is not Material


What God Thinks of Scientific Atheism


For the Love of the Creator


An Essential Component of a Modern Education


Peace Cross


Earth: “Presidential Suite” of the Universe


How to Really Stand Out in a Crowd


Straight from a NASA Scientist: Jewel Planet


The Singularity


No Life Without Super Intelligence


Darwinism as a Cargo Cult


Body Plan Development Raises New Headaches for Evolutionists


Membrane Biochemistry Stymies Evolutionary Origin of Complex Cells


Science Speaks: Common Abortafacients Harmful to Both Mother & Child


Biblical Ignoramus Twists the Words of Christ


Apologia Part I

Part II

Part III

Part IV

Part V

Part VI


Attention Parents: American Psycho Association Promoting Polyamory to Pre-Teens as ‘Ethical.’


The Only Rainbow God Recognises


Calling Time Out on Evolutionists’ Failure to Explain The Cambrian Explosion


7 Reasons to Reject Replacement Theology


Psychiatric Diagnoses are ‘Scientifically Meaningless’ Study Shows


Out of a Far Country: A Gay Son’s Journey to God


Universalism Debunked


The Prosperity Gospel Debunked


New Science Reveals First Cellular Life to be “Amazingly Complex”


New Law Firms Being Established to Counter the Rise in Christian Persecution


Playing the Numbers 32:23 Game


Multiple Lines of Scientific Evidence Converge on 3rd Century BC Age of the Famous Isaiah 53 Scroll.


Meet the Gestapo


Exposed: Theologians Deceived by Darwinian Ideology


New Insights into the Shroud of Turin


What we Know and Do Not Know About the Human Genome


Debunking Da Vinci Code Tosh


Sorry: No Such Thing as “Gay” Penguins


Genetic Entropy


Dunderheid Alexa


The Extinction of Reason


A Biblical Perspective on Diet


Revelation: Number of Transgender People Seeking Sex Reversals Skyrockets


Psychologist Debunks Pseudoscientific Explanations for Human Love & Compassion


The Dismantling of the Feminine


Disturbing Trends in the Roman Catholic Church


N = 402


The Nazareth Inscription


A Christian Response to Halloween


Seeking Methuselah


Beware the Enneagram


No Safe Spaces!


Pale Blue Dot


Encyclopedia Galactica


Phillip E. Johnson: A Tribute


The Darwinian Response to Human Life: Let the Baby Die!


The Best Explanation for Beauty


What is Feminism?


Insects & Light Pollution


Candy-Ass Christianity


Antiobiotic Resistance in a Post-Darwinian World


Adam & Eve: Redux


Joyce Meyer


Michael Behe Says No to Theistic Evolution


New Atheism: An Autopsy


Serenading an Old Girl.


“Progressive” Christianity as a Political Cult.


The Church of Satan, Sweden


A Rational, Christian Response to Humanism


More Depravity: the Sexualisation of Children


Shameful Humanity:  Murder of the Unborn Now the Biggest Worldwide Killer.


Origin Stories


Privileged Planet




Sorry Sam Smith, You’re Still a ‘He.’


Nature Genetics: How ‘Evolutionary Thinking’ led Biologists Astray about Pseudogenes.


A Kingdom Divided Against Itself: Why Evolutionary Psychology is Bunk


Of Melting Glaciers and Darwinism


First US President Addresses 47th March For Life, as theSecular Media Duck for Cover


Wolves Among the Sheepfolds


The New Science of Separate, Distinct Creations


That Sacred Space


Faith of the Fatherless


More Tales of Darwinian Thuggery


Keeping your Children Strong in the Faith


Former Editor of Nature Waves Bye Bye to the RNA World


At Scientific American: Physicist Pours Cold Water on Scientism


A Biblical Perspective on Alcohol Consumption


High Priest of a Pseudoscience Rears His Ugly Head Again


Another Step into the Human Immorality Sewer: Normalizing Throuples & Sologamy


Symptom of a Depraved Society: Scientists Now Fighting to Affirm a Basic Fact of Life: Sex is Binary


Speaking the Truth in Love: Where the LGBTQ Community is Ultimately Headed


The Power of Biblical Prophecy: The Triumphal Entry of Jesus into Jerusalem


Origin of Life Debate: James Tour versus Lee Cronin.


7 Rock Solid Scientific Arguments for the God of the Bible


SETI@Home Shuts Down


An Existential Crisis in Neuroscience


AI Hype and the End of Moore’s Law


Discerning Fact from Spin/Fiction in Cosmos 3.0


Polly’s No Statistician!


Why All the King’s Horses and All the King’s Men Cannot Put Humpty Together.




The James 5:16 Phenomenon; the Healing Power of Prayer


Heart of Darkness: Organ Harvesting of Chinese Prisoners


Confessions of a (yet another) Darwinian Sceptic




Darwinism as a Mentally Retarding Virus


Who is the God of the Bible?


Legendary Biologist Claims Atheism has Nothing to do with Science


Why Nature Should Never be Worshipped


What ‘Evolutionary Theory’ is Really Good at Explaining: Cancer.


Avoiding the Most Deadly Virus of All


The Prince of Peace Versus the Prophet of Islam


Coronavirus Outbreak Spurs Record Bible Sales


More Tales of Woe for Darwinian Junk Science: No Such Thing as Pseudogenes


Earth Fine-Tuned for Space Exploration


Pious Frauds


The CCP Virus


By the Rivers of Babylon


Abiogenesis & the Tooth Fairy


A Whale of an Evolution Tale


New UN Report: COVID-19 will Produce Famines of ‘Biblical Proportions’


American Schism


An Interview with Dr. Frank Turek


The S-Blob


Neanderthal DNA & the Leviticus 18:23 Question


Debunking Scientific Materialism through Mathematics


Incompetent Experts & Bad Government


Intelligent Design Now Thriving in Europe


Cosmic Fine-Tuning: an Interview with Christian Cosmologist, Dr. Luke Barnes.


Ivy League Philosopher Dismisses Evolutionary Psychology as  Pseudoscience


Preterism Debunked


Ravi Zacharias(1946-2020) RIP


Ten Things you Need to Know about Scientism


Why Humans have Souls


Freeman Dyson: God is a Mathematician


J.K. Rowling Takes a Stand Against Militant LGBT Activists


Humans Together


Talking about Racism


Lest We Forget: William Wilberforce


Update on the Long Term Evolution Experiment(LTEE): Sickening News for Evolutionists


An Interview with Mathematician William Dembski


Fatherless America


A Technical Look at Fine-Tuning in Biological Systems


David Pawson(1930-2020) Remembered


The Colour of Christian Art


Date Setters


Punctuated Equilibrium Debunked by Researchers


Harari’s Fictions


For the Attention of Greta Thunberg


Why We Should Cancel Darwin


No Ordinary Star


Darwin, Africa & Genocide 


What Everyone Should Know About the BLM Movement


The Principles that Made America Great:

Part I

Part II


The Artifact Hypothesis Debunked


Why the Multiverse is Bunk


Why Christians Should Support Israel’s Claim to the West Bank


Earth’s Deep Water Cycle Fine-Tuned for Life


When Darwinism is Applied to Politics


Science Update on COVID-19


COVID-19: The Economic Fallout


Whale Evolution Further Debunked Part 1

Part 2


New ENCODE Results Unveil Still MORE FUNCTIONS in So-Called Junk DNA.


Concerning Energy


The Politicisation of Hydroxy Chloroquine


The Wonders of the Human Mind Part 1

Part II

Part III


God Among Sages


Trapped by Language: Why Biologists Can’t Avoid Teleological Verbiage


A Little Lower than the Angels


Heretic Pope Affirms Transgender Depravity


Latest on Orphan Genes Affirms Creationism


For Math Challenged Woketards: Two Plus Two Really Equals Four


A Critical Review of Josh Swamidass’ Book, The Genealogical Adam and Eve


Angels & Demons


Worrying Developments in the American Workplace


The Decadence of Gender Ideology


Electric Mud


 Strictly Come Dancing Turns Gaypo


The Philadelphia Statement


Graceland Vandalised by BLM Thugs


Update on Recent Desperate Attempts to Find a Naturalistic Origin of Life


More Bad News for Pond Scum Merchants: No Sign of ETI in New Mega-Survey


Netflix Promotes Paedophilia


Cultural Marxism


A Lost Generation


World Class Palaeontologist Debunks Ancestors to Cambrian Animals


Empire of the Beast


Religion of Green


How Christians Should Respond to Environmental Issues


Breakthrough: Intelligent Design Theory Now Being Published in Mainstream Science Journals


Woke Pope


The Great Barrington Declaration


The Astonishing Hypothesis


Facebook n’ That


Auschwitz Rising


Jesus was No Socialist!


Facebook Removes Ex-Gay Testimonies


Responding to Richard Dawkins & The Old Testament


The Perils of Favouritism & the New “Woke” Gospel


British NHS Defends Giving Sex Change Hormones to 10 Year-Olds


American Pastors Organising to Fight Back Against “Tyrannical” Democrat Shutdowns


The Rule of Six


The Left’s Communist Manifesto for America


The Origin of the Lockdown Mentality


The Developing Beast System : Apostate Pope Attends One World Religion Event


Victory for Common Sense: UK Equalities Minister Blasts BLM & Critical Race Theory


Update on Masks


No Phosphine Found In the Venus’ Atmosphere Follow-Up Study Shows


A New Call for the Retraction of the Original Paper After Another Analysis of the Data


Another Negative Report


Yet Another Rebuttal


First Eukaryotic Cells were Already Complex


When Scientists Make Truth Claims Outside Science


Warning to Masktards: A Distinguished Neurologist Speaks


Davos Great Reset


Did China Fund The Phony Joe Biden Campaign?


The Great American Coup


Democrat-Run Oregon Decriminalises Crystal Meth, Heroin and Cocaine Use, as its  Cities Burn.


Why Origin of Life Researchers Must Embrace Intelligent Design


Should Christians Ever Employ Civil Disobedience?


Are Bacteria Really Evolving?


Catholics Discuss their Apostate Pope


Marxism Appropriated to the 2020 US Election


Trump Administration’s Operation Warp Speed Develops Moderna Vaccine with 95% Efficacy


Veteran Military Chaplin Fired from US Air Force for Holding Biblical Views on Sexual Morality


Schooling Masktards: Multiple Studies Show Masks are Ineffective and Possibly Harmful


An Amusing Take on the Utah “Monolith”


From the USA: A Major Victory Over LGBTQ Tyranny


Sidney Powell’s Kraken


Treasure Trove of Rock Paintings Dating Back 12,500 Years Discovered in Remote parts of Colombian Rain Forests


Sick Morality: As Countless Unborn Humans Are Murdered, Activists Push for “Personhood” Rights for Elephants


Galapagos Finch “Evolution” Debunked


After Weighing the Evidence, Medic Ditches Theistic Evolution for Intelligence


Some Effects of Transgenderism


Leaked: Biden Administration Urged to Persecute American Conservative Christians


Advanced Computer Models on Earth’s Long-term Habitability Continue to Affirm its Extreme Rarity/ Uniqueness


Raven Intelligence Raises More Problems for Evolutionists


I’ll Own What I Choose to Own and my Happiness is none of your Damn Business……Comrade!


Another Defeat for Darwinian Junk Science: the Thymus is Not a Vestigial Organ


Argentinian Socialist Government  Legalises Abortion


Morons in da House


Requiem for the American Republic


A Catholic Priest Comments on the Consequences of the 2020 US Election


Warring Against the Beast


Darwinian Time Trees Don’t Work, New Analysis Suggests


Battle for the Soul: Surviving a Chinese Communist Re-Education Camp


The New American State Religion- Wokeness


Conservatives: You Gotta Get Your Kids out of Illinois Public Schools


New Geochemical Research Findings Affirm the Genesis Creation Account


An Interview with Dr. John Sanford


Illinois Christian High School Student Faces Disciplinary Hearing after Refusing to Take a Class on Deviant Sexual Behaviour


Did the American People Really Vote this Guy in?


The Curious Case of Ivermectin




Burn it Down!


New Zealand: where Capitalism Triumphed over Socialism


Hitting Woke Big Tech & the Fake News Media where it Hurts


More Bull from the Masktard King


The Devout Catholic


Yet Another Putative Human Evolutionary Ancestor Debunked 


Marxist Pope Francis Pushes Great Reset


Revisionist View of Homosexuality Debunked


Poisoning of the Youth: A look at Amerika’s New, Ultra-Woke School Curriculum


From Newsweek: Transgender Man Warns Others About the Dire Health Consequences of Her Actions


The Wonders of Honey


Curbing Wokeness & Cancel Culture: UK to Introduce Legislation which will Fine Universities that Limit Free Speech


It Happened on Your Watch: How the Rise of Evil is Destroying American Cities



Great Reset Creep’s Plan to Destroy the American Agricultural Industry


Lessons for the USA: Venezuela’s Experiment with Socialism Falters as it Embraces Privatisation


New Insights into ‘Super’ Earths Suggest they’re Uninhabitable


Insane Biden Administration Destroying Girl’s Sports


Amazon Quietly Removes Book Criticizing Transgender Ideology




Just Like You!


Dozens of House Democrats Requesting Biden to Relinquish Sole Authority to Launch Nuclear Weapons


What the Equality Act Means for Ordinary US Citizens


Great Reset Creeps Suffer a Propaganda Crash


Why Darwinian Junk Science Remains Popular with the Pagan Masses




Another Evolutionary Icon Bites the Dust: Beta Globin Pseudogene Shows Functionality


Are Electric Vehicles Really the Future?


Prehistoric Cave Art & The Imago Dei


Vatican Clarifies its Position on Same Sex Relationships – Declares them “Sinful”


Where Cancel Culture Naturally Leads


Self-Evident Truths


New York Columbia University’s Woke Graduation


Long-term Study from 10,000 Generations of Yeast Cells Reveals Devolution not Evolution


What the Green New Deal is Really All About


Avi Loeb’s Oumuamua Alien Hypothesis Debunked


What Everyone Needs to Know About the Proposed Vaccine Passports


America: Land of the Insane


Son of the Devout Catholic


Mars & Nestle Join the Woke Brigade


Attention Parents: What the Sexually Depraved are Now Teaching Your Children 


What Next? Incest?


Ten Reasons why Birds are Not Living Dinosaurs


An Open Letter to John Kerry


Covidian Masktard Evolution


Debunking More Pseudoscience: New MIT Study Shows Social Distancing Rules Are Completely Pointless


From a Leading UK Journalist: Biden is Smashing America’s Moral Compass


You What? Even the Spineless CNN Calls out Biden as a Masktard


Obama Administration Scientist Admits “Climate Emergency” is Bunk


Richard Dawkins’ Desperate Claims about the Origin of the Bacterial Flagellum Now Disproven


Fighting the Marxists: US States Begin to Ban the Teaching of Critical Race Theory in Schools 


Sickos: Have a Very Happy Woke Birthing Person Day!


Woke British Universities Could Face Fines for Suppressing Free Speech/De-platforming Guest Speakers


Journey out of Mormonism


Fighting Back: Concerned Ohio Parents Take a Stand Against the Teaching of Marxist Critical Race Theory in Public Schools


Marxist Ideologies Infiltrating the US Military


Darwin’s Tree of Life Finally Gets the Chop


Imago Dei


Covid 19: What We Now Know


Evidence for the Biblical Exodus


Gaps Everywhere in the History of Life!


For the Memory of Shang Di


From Prager: How to Re-Take A Nation from the Marxist ‘Democrats’


The Transgender Contagion Corrupting the Youth of the World


Nickelodeon Ratings Crash Amid LGBTQ Push


News from Canada: Campaign for Sexual Immorality Extended From a Month to a Season


Who did Allah Love in Eternity?


Critical Race Theory: A Crash Course


Pushing Back: Australian Parliament Bans the Teaching of Critical Race Theory in the School Curriculum


Long Awaited Pentagon UFO Report: A Big Fat Nothing Burger


Landmark Study on Heme Biosynthesis and Storage Raises Major Headaches for Evolutionists- Spectacularly Confirms Intelligent Design


Culture Wars: France Tells US  ” Keep your Wicked Wokeism to Yourself!”


O’ Biden Regime Spying on Prominent Conservative TV Personality


Welcome to the New Cult of ‘Safetyism’ 




Allan Sandage: An Astronomer’s Journey to Faith


Climate Models: Worse than Nothing?


Trump Goes After the Big Tech Bottom Feeders


From Trans to Frankenstein


More Bad News for Evolutionists: Landmark Study Shows Endogenous Retroviral (ERVs) Play an Essential Role in the Immune System


US Military Goes Woke


While America Leans Ever Closer to Communism, Cuban People Take to the Streets to Condemn it


What the Darwinist and Transgender Lobby Share in Common


 Sex Mania-Induced Societal Psychosis


What Next? Climate Lockdowns?


Inspired by Crystal Meth?




Trump Discusses  Arizona Audit Findings and the Biden Regime’s Disastrous Record in Government


About Kamala


The Covid-19 Files: The Curious Case of Sweden


An ID Prediction Concerning CRISPR Gene Editing


7 Lies your Kids Pick Up in the Secular World and How to Correct Them


The Link Between the Political Left and Paedophilia


Evolution of Daphnia Debunked


COVID-19 Survivors Display Stronger, Better Immunity to the Virus than Vaccinated Individuals


Massive Increases in Home-Schooling Across USA


British Bull Corporation(BBC) Goes Woke


Mark Zuckerberg Launches Church of Beelzebub


Why Biblical Justice Trumps Social Justice


The Wonderful World of Diatoms


Distinguished Scientist Breaks Down the Climate Change Hoax


Forgive Them Lord, for They know Not What They Do: Brainwashed Gen Z Sleepwalk Their Way into Socialism


The Ministry of Truth Comes to Life


Antipodean Darkness: Australia Bans Peaceful Protests Against Abortion


Agenda 2030


What to Make of the 6th IPCC Report


Antipodean Control Freaks


Manning UP


Hungary: a Beacon of Christian Freedom 


The Taliban and their Worldview


Stop the Mandate


The Rise of Systems Biology


New Peer Reviewed Study Suggests the Sun and not Human-Derived Carbon Dioxide is Driving Climate Change


The Masktards Who Live by Lies


Why Atheists Can’t Think Straight


Arthropods Amaze Engineers!


Normalising Sexual Deviancy in Scottish Schools


Peppered Moth Evolution Debunked


Deflating the Multiverse & the New Atheists


The Mystery of Life Lies Beyond Science


From The Times of London: US 2020 Presidential Election was Rigged


Vindicating Michael Behe: More Evidence for Devolution and Not Evolution: Yeast Splicosome was More Complex in the Past than Today


Why Pronouns Matter……but not in a Woke Way


UK Athletic Equality Group Deems Trans Sports Unsafe And Unfair


Francis Collins & His Moral Failings


How the Maggots at Facebook Helped The O’ Biden Marxist Regime Over the Line


Leading Mainstream Science Journal Now Waving Bye Bye to Junk DNA


Wikipedia Slides Down the Leftist Sewer


More Facts for the Brainwashed Masktardii


Did Humans Evolve from Ape-like Ancestors? The Evidence is Surprisingly Weak!


Marxist Kalifornia’s Attack on Smart Kids


William Lane Craig: Heretic


Green Murder


A Critical Review of Yuval Harari’s Sapiens


Why We Should All be Sceptical of Human Evolution


It’s Official: Roads are Racist!


The Fables Told by Evolutionary Psychologists


A Visit to the Museum of Lies


Masktards on Planes


From Norway: Santa Turns Gaypo


Vicar of the New World Order


Conversion Therapy


Tales from an Ozzy Covid Quarantine Camp


The Depravity of Gen Z


Go to Work on an Egg


The Benefits of Traditional Marriage


Ethnos Against Ethnos at a Denver Elementary School


Reflections on the Launch of the James Webb Space Telescope


Deception: NASA Hires ‘Theologians’ to Study Humanity’s Reaction to ET


More Tales of Woe for Brainwashed Darwinistas: The Bacterial Flagellum Could Not Have Evolved


When Wokeness Comes Back to Bite the Hand that Feeds


Problems with Common Ancestry 


Why Evolutionary Explanations of Adam & Eve Fail


Why Climate Change Alarmists Embrace Authoritarianism


Cambrian Explosion Occurred in Just 410,000 Years New Study Reveals


Jordan Peterson Resigns His Chair in Protest of the Wicked & Woke University of Toronto.


Wicked Scottish Government Pushing to Criminalise Biblical Views on Marriage and Sexuality


The Roman See


A Message for Young Americans


More Education for the Masktardii


Told You So: Lockdowns Accomplished Nothing


Biology of Second Reich Censored by the Evolutardii


Collapse of the Communist News Network(CNN)


Kalifornian Junkies




What You Need to Know About January 6


The Paedophile Files


Buddhism Debunked


Klaus Schwab: a Closer Look


Kalifornian Child Murderers


The Wicked US Democratic Party’s Attack on Christians


The Illusion of Evidence-Based Medicine


Christian Transhumanism Debunked


The New Woke Religion


Ditching Disney


Schooling Darwinistas: Species Pairs & The Waiting Time Problem


The O’ Biden Regime’s Ministry of Truth 


US Public & Private School Pushing Sexual Perversion


2000 Mules: How the US 2020 Presidential Election was Stolen


Church of Scotland Now the Church of Sodom


Top Ten Dystopian Ideas Discussed by the Invertebrates at the WEF


Perilous Times Ahead for Australian Christians & Conservatives


Curse Amulet


What the Early Church Taught about Abortion


New York Slimes Embraces Inflation as a Marxist Virtue


The Long Road To ‘Positive’ Paedophilia Part 1

Part 2


Sentient AI Debunked


Surviving the Month of Sodom


Woke Ozzie Politician Loses the Plot


Keeping Up with the Paedophile Agenda


Woke Capitalism & ESG


Debunking the Green Credentials of EVs


Legalising Psychedelic Drugs in Kalifornia


Tim Kelller’s Woke Gospel


Transgender Teen Speaks Out About How She Destroyed Her Body


Achtung: How the Left Plan to Seize Control of US Local Election Offices


Crisis in the US Military-The Root Causes


The Dangers of Universal Basic Income


The Desperation of Panspermia Adherents


Joe Bama’s Monkey Pox Czar


Mainstream Newspaper Highlights the Many Problems of Darwinian Junk Science


Go Woke, Go Broke


Mammoth Support for Devolution


The Federal Bureau of Intimidation(FBI)


Converging on a Creator


Shameful CDC Finally Come Clean on Natural Immunity


Chicago Public Schools Promoting Looting & Burning as a Means of Achieving ‘Equity’


The Cult of Greta Thunberg Falls Apart


LGBs Turning on the Ts


What the Great Reset Really Entails


The Wonder of Water


Scotland’s Child Sex Guru


Nobel Prize Winning Developmental Biologist calls Transgenderism “Nonsense”




Return of the Dark Ages


Technocrats & Misanthropes


JWST Affirms a Cosmic Beginning


NASA Goes Woke


Fearfully and Wonderfully Made


Update on Jabtards & Masktards


Depraved Heart: What the Scottish National Perverts (SNP) Want Taught in Scottish Primary and Secondary Schools


Yum Yum in My Tum


What a Top Chemist and Mathematician Think About Darwinian Junk Science


Attacking the Big Bang


The New Eco-Terrorists


Comparing the US Democrat Party to the CCP


Counting the Cost of the Lockdowns on our Young People


UK Universities Urged to Go Woke on Mathematics Teaching


Sounding the Alarm on ESG


COP 27: Epic Failure


Human Male Fertility Showing Rapid Decline Globally


Why the Notion of “Abrahamic Religions” is an Ecumenical Farce


Another Amusing Takedown of “Professor Dave”


Life After Death Redux


9 Exciting Careers for Gender Studies Graduates


 New Climate Change Cult Issue their ’10 Commandments’


War Against Humanity: Evil Dutch Government Shuts Down 3,000 Farms


Not By Chance: Researchers Uncover a Remarkable Ensemble of  Co-ordinated Genetic Changes that Resulted in Human Exceptionalism


From the Masktard Files : How Ruling Elites Lied about Masks and Mask Mandates


Schooling a Charlatan on:

The Fossil Record

The Waiting Time Problem