Uncommon Fowl Alert

rare birdThe mission of Los Angeles Audubon is to promote the enjoyment and safety of birds and different wildlife by means of recreation, schooling, conservation and restoration. Seventeen shorebird species again reported on the complex. He said among the species which have dwindled in Nova Scotia over the previous 20 years include the olive-sided flycatcher, rusty blackbird and Canada warbler. Lingering shorebirds seen throughout the past week included: AMERICAN WOODCOCK, SEMIPALMATED PLOVER, SANDERLING, DUNLIN, BETTER YELLOWLEGS, and LESSER YELLOWLEGS.

Male Burket’s warbler on the birdhole” on Lowell Burket’s family property in Pennsylvania. But at the identical time, the fowl’s white supercilium – black in adult male chestnut-sided warblers, and olive or grey in juveniles or females – and its faint grey cheek patch, have been each more characteristic of Vermivora warblers.

An ORANGE-TOPPED WARBLER was seen on the Birch Street Gardens in Harmony on November 10th, and 1 was seen at Odiorne Point State Park in Rye on the 11th. A attainable PACIFIC LOON was reported from off of Hampton Beach State Park on December 1st. 14 species had been seen from the Visitor’s Heart and alongside the Wildlife Path Spotlight’s had been BAIRD’S SANDPIPER, STILT SANDPIPER, WHITE-RUMPED SANDPIPER and RUDDY TURNSTONE.

An ORANGE-CROWNED WARBLER was reported from Durham, and 1 was seen in North Conway, each on October 26th. Lingering migrant warbler species reported during the previous week included: YELLOW-RUMPED WARBLER, BLACK-AND-WHITE WARBLER, COMMON YELLOWTHROAT, and PALM WARBLER.

This is New Hampshire Audubon’s Rare Chook Alert for Monday, November twenty sixth, 2018. Lingering migrant sparrow species reported during the past week included: CHIPPING SPARROW, LINCOLN’S SPARROW, SAVANNAH SPARROW, WHITE-TOPPED SPARROW, and FOX SPARROW. A flock of 15 PECTORAL SANDPIPERS was seen on the fields off of Locke Highway in Harmony, and a flock of eight was seen at Little Cherry Pond in Jefferson, all on October 14th.