Ruffed Grouse ML57207031
Ruffed Grouse Bonasa umbellus

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White-eyed Vireo ML374716151

A recent sighting of a White-eyed Vireo in Concord may have you wondering about the status of this bird in New Hampshire and your chances of seeing one of these yellow-spectacled birds with the pale eye. Spring and fall migration are the most likely times to find birds that aren’t known to breed in New Hampshire, and a chart in this article of the Fall 2013 issue of New Hampshire Bird Records indicates October may just be a good month to be on the lookout for one.

Barn Swallow ML254135611

Researchers compared online eBird observations from the United States and Canada from before and during the pandemic. According to this new study, eighty percent of the bird species examined were reported in greater numbers in human-altered habitats during pandemic lockdowns.

As we head into fall migration, our night skies are often filled with songbirds heading south. If you listen, you can hear them.

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