HomeUncategorizedArctic tundra breeding grounds to Cape

Arctic tundra breeding grounds to Cape

From late July until the end of September, Whimbrels move southward from their subarctic tundra breeding habitats up to Cape Cod, Massachusetts. While at the Cape this huge shorebird can spend up to many weeks in saltmarshes eating fiddler crabs, a vital element

of their diet. Once they have replenished 

heir reserves of energy and building the flight muscles and fat reserves These Whimbrels will take a Do Birds Have Ears  non-stop journey across the ocean to their wintering areas at the Caribbean Islands or all the way to the northern coastline in South America.

We invite you to join us for a live webinar on January 14, 2014, Thursday together featuring Manomet’s Alan Kneidel and Brad Winn, Mark Faherty, staff Biologist from Massachusetts Audubon’s Wellfleet Sanctuary as well as the Dr. Sandra Giner, professor at the Central University of Venezuela, to find out what our cutting-edge satellite-tracking research has discovered regarding Whimbrel as well as other species of shorebirds.

Morro Bay Winter Bird Festival

Morro Bay is an Globally Important Bird Area, situated in the middle from Los Angeles and San Francisco on the Pacific Flyway. More than 200 species of birds have been observed over the weekend of the festival! The festival features keynotes as well as workshops, field trips as well as a bazaar and a family day. Saturday and Sunday’s keynotes to be confirmed.

COVID-Safe Wings Over Willcox Birding & Nature Festival

Online, Cochise Lake and Whitewater Draw Wildlife Area, AZ
From the mountainous highlands that make up The Dos Cabezas and Chiricahua Mountains from the Dos Cabezas and Chiricahua Mountains to The Dragoon Mountains, it is through the Sulphur Springs Valley, home to an abundance of animals and plants. The biodiverse

region ranging that spans grasslands to sky islands is home to an unique blend of fauna and flora, and more than 500 species of avian. This is known as the Magic Circle of Cochise, that begins and finishes in Willcox it gives outdoor enthusiasts the chance to enjoy some of the top nature and birding attractions located in Southeastern Arizona.

26th Rains County Eagle Fest

Rains County was recognized as the “Eagle Capital of Texas,” by the Texas Legislature in 1995 as part of a plan to safeguard and conserve the American Bald Eagle. Lake Fork, Lake Tawakoni as well as the areas around them are feeding and nesting places of Bald Eagles and over 260 other species of birds. Barge and bus tours into the lakes to observe magnificent Bald Eagles in their natural habitat is among the most popular attractions at the annual festival. The festival will also feature exhibits on animals and birds and events, encounters with animals (including snakes) Live entertainment, Aztec Dancers and food vendors as well as educational speakers and more. Take in the presentations of Last Chance Forever, the Blackland Prairie Raptor Center, Teaming With Wildlife, and other organizations. Visit our website to learn more about us.

Virtual Annual Tennessee Sandhill Crane Festival

More than 12,000 cranes have been seen at the confluence of Tennessee as well as Hiwassee rivers. It doesn’t matter if you’re a birdwatcher or haven’t had the pleasure of seeing the sight of a Sandhill Crane before, the Tennessee Sandhill Crane Festival represents an incredible opportunity to observe an amazing natural phenomenon that’s absolutely unforgettable. Enjoy the migration of Sandhill Cranes along with other species of waterfowl, eagles White Pelicans, and Whooping Cranes.

Virtual For The Love Of Birds Festival

Take a look at 14 of the most innovative and most innovative speakers, each with different backgrounds and with a wealth of experience in their fields, waiting to expand the boundaries of what you thought were feasible, develop the practical aspects of bird watching and fall in love with the world of birds. Arizona Birds 

Teatown Hudson River EagleFest

Teatown’s Hudson River EagleFest The annual event that celebrates the bald eagle’s migration from winter into in the Hudson Valley, will kick off its 17th season January 30, 2021 with a week full of thrilling virtual programming and limited live programs for families, children, and bird-lovers. Check out our website to get the most current information.



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