Feeding birds is generally regarded as a harmless past-time, a wholesome way for people to share nature and enjoy wildlife with the family. However, more and more news stories are popping up this year of communities cracking down on bird feeding
Bill Emery of Delaware Township gave us an early Thanksgiving present this past week when he sent in a wonderful photo of a bald eagle spotted east of Sergeantsville. We posted the photo on nj.com/hunterdon, where it clearly struck a chord.
As a gardener and wildlife enthusiast I am well aware that the circle of life in nature and on a smaller scale in my garden is one of predator and prey and owls play a huge role as predators of small mammals.
December 14 will begin the 112th Christmas Bird Count (CBC) season, and the first big weekend of counts will be 17-18 December. The Christmas Count is the largest and longest-running ornithological citizen science project.
This year has proved another record breaking year for breeding pairs of Scotland's largest bird of prey. White-tailed eagles soared to new heights despite heavy storms throughout the 2011 breeding season.
James Currie, host of Nikon's Birding Adventures TV, was on the scene in Colombia when remarkable news broke that a mystery hummingbird was feeding at a private nature reserve three hours north of Bogotá.
Imagine if you took your small children to McDonald’s every day. They may get filled up with that food, but do you really think that’s providing all the nutrition your children need? It’s the same thing with birds. Bread is junk food for birds, providing very little nutritional value and very little in the way of energy to survive the winter in our wildlife gardens.
In 5 days the Audubon Christmas Bird Count season officially opens and tens of thousands of people across the land will continue a tradition that began 112 years ago. I guess it just about must be the oldest "citizen science" project there is. For me, this will be #11 since my interest in birds really took off a little more than 12 years ago.
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