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BY12: 146 January 1, 2013

Posted by indigobunting in Uncategorized.
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Yesterday, after my last post, I saw a common redpoll at the feeder, hanging with a flock of goldfinches. It seemed there was only one. This morning, there was a whole flock. But yesterday’s loner pushed my personal count to 115.

The group total is 146.

American black duck, American coot, American crow, American dipper, American goldfinch, American kestrel, American redstart, American robin, American tree sparrow, American widgeon, bald eagle, barn swallow, barred owl, belted kingfisher, black and white warbler, black-billed magpie, black-crowned night heron, black-throated blue warbler, black-throated green warbler, black vulture, Blackburnian warbler, black-capped chickadee, blue gray gnatcatcher, blue jay, boat-tailed grackle, bob white quail, bobolink, broad-winged hawk, brown creeper, brown-headed cowbird, brown pelican, brown thrasher, bufflehead, Canada goose, Cape May warbler, Carolina chickadee, Carolina wren, Caspian tern, cedar waxwing, chimney swift, chipping sparrow, common eider, common grackle, common merganser, common raven, common redpoll, common snipe, common tern, common yellowthroat, Cooper’s hawk, dark-eyed junco, double-crested cormorant, downy woodpecker, eastern bluebird, eastern kingbird, eastern phoebe, eastern screech owl, eastern wood pewee, European starling, evening grosbeak, field sparrow, fish crow, fox sparrow, gadwall, golden-crowned kinglet, gray catbird, great black-backed gull, great blue heron, great crested flycatcher, great egret, great-horned owl, great shearwater, hairy woodpecker, hermit thrush, herring gull, hooded merganser, house finch, house sparrow, house wren, indigo bunting, killdeer, laughing gull, least tern, lesser scaup, little green heron, magnolia warbler, mallard, mourning dove, mute swan, Nashville warbler, northern cardinal, northern flicker, northern harrier, northern mockingbird, northern oriole, northern parula, northern pintail, northern shoveler, osprey, oven bird, palm warbler, pileated woodpecker, pine siskin, piping plover, purple finch, red-bellied woodpecker, red-breasted merganser, red-breasted nuthatch, red-eyed vireo, red-tailed hawk, red-winged blackbird, ring-billed gull, ring-necked duck, rock pigeon, rose-breasted grosbeak, rough-winged swallow, ruby-crowned kinglet, ruby-throated hummingbird, ruddy duck, ruffed grouse, rufous-sided/eastern towhee, scarlet tanager, snow goose, snowy egret, song sparrow, sooty shearwater, Steller’s jay, tree swallow, tufted titmouse, tundra swan, turkey vulture, veery, warbling vireo, white-breasted nuthatch, white-crowned sparrow, white-throated sparrow, wild turkey, willet, Wilson’s storm petrel, Wilson’s warbler, wood duck, wood thrush, woodcock, yellow-bellied sapsucker, yellow-rumped warbler, yellow warbler.

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Comments»

1. Bridgett - January 3, 2013

I want to do this, some time when I know I will be going in all four directions away from my house (I went N and E this year, but I’d need more W, definitely). I don’t think you should be disappointed.

2. Susan - January 4, 2013

You are such a knowledgeable, impressive birder that I hesitate even to leave a comment. But I have something to share about redpolls. Many years ago, when I surprised myself by successfully hand-taming the birds at my feeder, a migrating flock of redpolls showed up in the spring. They observed me out in the yard, with evening grosbeaks on my shoulders and head (and sunflower seed in my hands), and then decided I must be a safe feeding station. When the grosbeaks were done, the redpolls moved in (on) for dinner. I found this remarkable.

Dona - January 5, 2013

That is remarkable, Susan. I’ve never even seen a redpole.

3. Dona - January 5, 2013

That’s a lot of birds, IB. Don’t be disappointed.

4. Eulalia Benejam Cobb - January 5, 2013

Am speechless…

5. Helen - January 6, 2013

Anybody who isn’t impressed by such a list is a birdbrain.

6. Mali - January 7, 2013

What Helen said.


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