By Julie Hart October 30, 2020
After a hugely successful first season, it’s time for some data review! Stay tuned for more focused species maps and cleaner block data to better help you strategize your 2021 atlasing!
By Team eBird October 30, 2020
eBird’s new design for Region and Hotspot explore pages brings mobile-responsiveness and new tools to some of eBird’s most visited pages. All your favorite features are still there—plus we’ve added exciting new ways to explore hotspots and regions.
By Team eBird October 30, 2020
Have you ever wanted to filter your eBird checklists for observations from a certain location or lists you’ve shared with friends? Coming this week, the redesigned My Checklists page will help you slice and dice your data to find just what you’re looking for.
By Julie Hart September 2, 2020
Year 1 of the Atlas is winding down. Only a few species are showing any signs of breeding, while many have already started their long journey south.
By Julie Hart September 2, 2020
We've reached the tail end of the first breeding season. Now what?
By Will Krohn August 20, 2020
Most birders are life-long learners. The Breeding Bird Atlas is a unique opportunity for scientists and the community to dig deeper into bird behavior and the timing of breeding.
By Team eBird August 12, 2020
Finding birds is easier than ever with eBird Mobile’s new Explore Species feature (now available for Android and coming soon to iOS). Search for recent reports of your favorite species, or find new birds you’ve always wanted to see.
By Julie Hart August 10, 2020
Each month from March to August we feature season-specific atlas challenges for a chance to win Atlaser of the Month. In June, the challenge was to find birds carrying food or feeding young.
By Julie Hart August 10, 2020
Each month from March to August we feature season-specific atlas challenges for a chance to win Atlaser of the Month. In May, the challenge was to find nest building.
By Will Krohn July 31, 2020
Being an atlaser means you are contributing to one of the most powerful resources for conservation in New York State. Without the efforts of hundreds of atlasers, we wouldn’t be able to monitor changes in population size, protect the breeding habitats of rare species, or track shifting ranges from climate change.