Based in 2010 by former impartial booksellers, Uncommon Chicken is a Los Angeles-primarily based independent writer of fifty books a year, specializing in fiction, nonfiction, memoir, leisure, humor, politics, and current occasions. An ORANGE-CROWNED WARBLER was seen at Odiorne Level State Park in Rye on November sixteenth. The RUFF appears to be gone but other goodies like STILT SANDPIPER and each DOWITCHERS are still being reported. That is New Hampshire Audubon’s Rare Chook Alert for Monday, November fifth, 2018.
Lingering migrant warbler species reported through the previous week included: BLACK-THROATED BLUE WARBLER, BLACK-THROATED INEXPERIENCED WARBLER, BLACK-AND-WHITE WARBLER, NASHVILLE WARBLER, AMERICAN REDSTART, MAGNOLIA WARBLER, BLACKBURNIAN WARBLER, BLACKPOLL WARBLER, WIDESPREAD YELLOWTHROAT, PINE WARBLER, and PALM WARBLER.
A REDHEAD continues to be seen on Eel Pond in Rye and was last reported on October 28th. A SNOW BUNTING was reported from Warren and 1 was reported from Merrimack, each on October twenty second. Shorebird numbers have been all the way down to 12 at the advanced this week.
Lingering migrant species reported throughout the previous week included: AMERICAN KESTREL, GREAT BLUE HERON, YELLOW-RUMPED WARBLER, BLACK-THROATED BLUE WARBLER, BALTIMORE ORIOLE, CHIPPING SPARROW, SWAMP SPARROW, VESPER SPARROW, YELLOW-BELLIED SAPSUCKER, HERMIT THRUSH, and PINK-WINGED BLACKBIRD.
When you’re absolutely sure of its identification and have written down your documenting description, Report it to your native hen club, Uncommon Hen Alert, or Audubon chapter, and ensure to report it on eBird Don’t feel defensive for those who’re questioned about all the main points.