Checklist S59154243

Sharing links

Owner Frank Mantlik

Traveling
  • 12
  • 0.4 mi
Checklist Comments

Sunrise Birding Walk - part 1 - led by FM, with 11 others. Warm 70-75F, very humid 90%, calm.

Submitted from eBird for iOS, version 1.9.11

Observations

  1. Number observed: 3
  2. Number observed: 2
  3. Number observed: 3

    Details: Scope views of a female perched on wire trellis in garden, plus two more repeatedly chasing each other high over a different portion of garden.

    Media:
  4. Number observed: 1
    Breeding Code: F Flyover (Observed)
  5. Number observed: 1
    Breeding Code: F Flyover (Observed)
  6. Number observed: 1

    Details: We heard one, and one flew over while we doing the list.

  7. Number observed: 2
  8. Number observed: 2
  9. Number observed: 2
  10. Number observed: 1
  11. Number observed: 1
  12. Number observed: 1
  13. Number observed: 2
  14. Number observed: 1

    Details: Seen briefly on shed in community garden

  15. Number observed: 3
  16. Number observed: 8
  17. Number observed: 2

    Details: Adult male and juvenile atop tree near entrance

  18. Number observed: 1
  19. Number observed: 20
  20. Number observed: 14
  21. Number observed: 14
  22. Number observed: 6
  23. Number observed: 20

    Details: Adults and juveniles

  24. Number observed: 7

    Details: Flyover flock

  25. Number observed: 2
  26. Number observed: 3

    Details: Female, imm male, and juvenile all seen in shrubs/trees across road from community garden shelter

  27. Number observed: 1

    Details: Female or immature in dead tree near shelter

  28. Number observed: 1
  29. Number observed: 1
  30. Number observed: 1

    Details: Seen by most of the group. A House Sparrow-sized russet-brown finch perched atop the patch of tall corn stalks near the center of the community garden. Initially I called it an Indigo Bunting, but suggested maybe it was a BLGR, before it flew down not to be relocated. Hugh Whelan obtained two photos. It had a large, stout, deep-based bill with a jagged cutting edge. And while its wingbars were largely obscured, the entire body was uniformly colored, including the throat. INBU would have a paler throat. I circulated Hugh's photos to a few colleagues. Julian Hough and Nick Bonomo both assessed it as a Blue Grosbeak. Photo to be added.

    Media:
Media powered by Macaulay Library