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  1. Thank you. Another common bird I see, and whose two sounds I know, but not this song. Hope to remember this next time on the field.
  2. Thanks a lot folks. I don't think I've ever been this confident on a wrong ID 🙂 Appreciate it.
  3. I was fairly confident it was a Northern Waterthrush. But I have some doubts now. So can someone confirm/deny? Waterthrush.m4a
  4. Thanks Benjamin for your thoughts. I haven't reported this bird to ebird yet (and I'm glad I didn't). I'll wait for more folks to chime in. I have another audio (from a different spot) which I'm more confident is a Northern Waterthrush. But I shouldn't be 🙂 So let me start another thread for that bird.
  5. Can you confirm if this is a Northern Waterthrush? Taken today (in MA). Just wanted to make sure it wasn't a yellow warbler with a different variation of its song. Northern_Waterthrush.m4a
  6. The wings don't look correct for a chimney swift. I suspect it's a European starling.
  7. Thanks everyone. I guess I still have a long way to go with learning sounds of birds, even those I see often. Interestingly, I heard the same song today on the trail. This time I scanned the tree trunk instead of the leaves. And sure enough, I saw the creeper singing.
  8. To me, it looks good for a female indigo bunting.
  9. I have some experience with their basic song, but not their calls. I'll wait for others to chime in. Thanks for your thoughts.
  10. I'm not able to put a finger on it. It did not sound like the typical, breeding warblers I'm familiar with. Any thoughts? warbler2.m4awarbler1.m4a
  11. It does not sound exactly like a great horned owl, but if it's an owl, I don't think it can be anything else. If not an owl, I'm thinking its a dog 🙂 owl.m4a
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