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Showing content with the highest reputation on 11/08/2018 in Posts

  1. I added a little to this piece every evening until there was no more room on the paper.
    5 points
  2. Anna's Hummingbird, yesterday in Alameda, CA. Anna's Hummingbird 6 by Mark Featherstone, on Flickr
    5 points
  3. Male Rose-ringed Parakeet seen feeding in a baobab tree:
    4 points
  4. Yellow-rumped Warbler Yellow-rumped Warbler by Johnny, on Flickr
    4 points
  5. Do another 15 or 20 like that and you could publish an adult coloring book for birders 😄
    2 points
  6. Yep, looks like a normal Swamp.
    1 point
  7. The last bird is unidentifiable, but I'd guess it's a female Mallard since it looks like there is a male Mallard to the left of it.
    1 point
  8. The back duck in the bottom photo appears to be a scaup rolled onto it's side for grooming. I can see a yellow eye on one of those foreground ducks, without an eyering. That is likely a scaup also.
    1 point
  9. Trying to hold on to an angry dinner
    1 point
  10. This is a Cape May Warbler. It does bear some resemblance to the Blackpoll but the breast is more streaky and the face is a little different. Also no orange feet.
    1 point
  11. That's a female Ring-necked Duck. Edit- female type is a better phrase to use since a young male likely can't be ruled out easily here.
    1 point
  12. 1 point
  13. 1 point
  14. The urban environment would play a part in some species. In this case, crows are more likely to be found there than ravens, but that alone isn't enough to rule them out. In this case, it's Oregon that's important. If you had said a Midwestern or Southern state, we could have eliminated Common Ravens immediately; they aren't regularly found in those areas. Contrarily, if you'd said any of the northern Canadian provinces or territories, we could rule out American Crows; they don't normally get that far north. Both crows and ravens are found in coastal Oregon all year, so we can't use the easiest tie-breaker.
    1 point
  15. 1 point
  16. Little Big Horn Battlefield, Montana, this is the coulee that Renos' command used to retreat from the indian Village
    1 point
  17. I suspect the pigeons only stayed because the grain elevator was rent controlled.
    1 point
  18. Bird Nuts and Creeker - thanks. But it would be VERY VERY rare on Hilton Head Island... no possibility of anything else? I reported to Ebird, but haven't heard anythng from them... I hope it is a Blackpoll - that would be great! M.A.
    1 point
  19. ...according to wrens. Backstory: I watched the wrens building this late-season nest in the feeder (we don't feed birds in the summer). They had previously successfully nested elsewhere, as evidenced by the begging young hanging around. One day they disappeared. I didn't think too much about it until about 5 weeks later when I took the feeder down to clean it.
    1 point
  20. Mermet Wildlife Area, Il I waited an hour for him to come off the tree
    1 point
  21. And this site is not related to either of those things. In addition, the images were not bird-related, and it seems that the poster does not own the copyright. Please feel free to share your original bird-related artwork.
    1 point
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