According to the British Museum in its 2016 Annual Review hot off the press, artefact hunting is "citizen archaeology". So here is some more citizen archaeology:
"Citizen Archaeology" at secret location in Kent
Keyhole carrier bag "Citizen Archaeology" at Lenborough
The effects of "Citizen Archaeology" at Wanborough
"Citizen Archaeology" in Witherley.
"Citizen Archaeology" in Egypt
"Citizen Archaeology" in Dorset
Citizen Archaeology in Iraq
Citizen Archaeology in Assad's Syria
"Citizen Archaeology" in Peru
"Citizen keyhole Archaeology" in Devon
Citizen archaeology everywhere hoiking out lots of artefacts - but at what cost to our knowledge of the past? That Kent find for example - "you done well" said the Portable Antiquities Scheme. The Lenborough Hoard Hoik also got the PAS seal-of-approval. So what actually do the staff of the British Museum mean when they use the word "archaeology" today? Hoiking artefacts?
And here's some "citizen ornithology".
UPDATE 3rd January 2017
According to one of the comments below, in the post above, I am misrepresenting collection-driven exploitation of the archaeological record by showing spades in use. The commentator appears to be claiming that by using trowels instead of spades, artefact hunters are "doing citizen archaeology". I discuss this separately, the idea simply misses the point. Archaeology is more than just digging up old things for private collection, and the tool used is irrelevant, it is the methodology and aims which are the issue.