If you cannot decide which spotting scope to buy, this in-depth review of the Celestron Regal M2 65 ED Spotting Scope can be a great starting point in finding the best one for you.
If you are looking for a new spotting scope, the Celestron Regal M2 65 ED Spotting Scope should be on your list to consider. If you enjoy birdwatching, but your binoculars aren’t quite doing what you need them to do, a spotting scope would be an upgrade. The fact that spotting scopes tend to have larger objective lenses mean that they produce a brighter image, but we will get to that in a minute. Spotting scopes are easier to mount to a tripod as well, making them a stable and easy-to-focus option. If you enjoy hunting, a spotting scope will tend to give you a bit more viewing range (or maybe a lot more), and again, having the option for stability is a huge plus.
Imagine a bird flitting away just as you get your binoculars dialed in and focused, or squinting through your binoculars to see what it was that broke the twig that you heard, only for it to be just far enough out that you can’t tell what it is. It is for these scenarios that a spotting scope is designed (and some others). Another thing that is becoming more popular is digiscoping. This is an activity that involves capturing images with a digital camera through a spotting scope, binoculars, or another optical device. Some spotting scopes, such as the Celestron Regal M2 65 ED Spotting Scope, are designed to be attached to a camera for digiscoping. In this in-depth review, we will be looking at the Celestron Regal M2 65 ED Spotting Scope. We will cover the features, pros, and cons, the customer sentiments of the scope, and some frequently asked questions. Let’s begin with the features: