AudioDateDownLeftRightUpIconCloseDownload iconfacebookReportGallerySettingsGiftLanguageGridLanguage iconListMapMenunoAudionoPhotoPhotoPlayPlusSearchStartwitterUserVideo

Checklist S20046187

 
Location
Curry Hammock SP--FL Keys Hawkwatch, Monroe County, Florida, US ( Map ) ( Hotspot )
Date and Effort
Sun Oct 05, 2014 9:00 AM
Protocol:
Stationary
Party Size:
4
Duration:
10 hour(s)
Observers:
Alexander Harper List , Florida Keys Hawkwatch , Kerry Ross List , Mark Morrissette List
Species
63 species (+9 other taxa) total
28
2
6
7
2
2
7
11
16
7
26
1
13
Short-billed/Long-billed Dowitcher
3
3
16
1
Larus sp.

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

1
8
23
6
8
12
2
2
37
2
3
1
47
453
5
2
25
19
6
41
Age & Sex
Juvenile Immature Adult Age Unknown
Male 1
Female
Sex Unknown 2 1 37
512

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

Age & Sex
Juvenile Immature Adult Age Unknown
Male
Female
Sex Unknown 5 507
125

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

Age & Sex
Juvenile Immature Adult Age Unknown
Male
Female
Sex Unknown 3 2 120
28
Accipiter sp.
3
1
Age & Sex
Juvenile Immature Adult Age Unknown
Male
Female
Sex Unknown 1
184

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

Age & Sex
Juvenile Immature Adult Age Unknown
Male
Female
Sex Unknown 16 8 160
1
4
513

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

39
199
Age & Sex
Juvenile Immature Adult Age Unknown
Male
Female
Sex Unknown 8 19 172
37
diurnal raptor sp.

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

1
4
1

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

1
453

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

12
2
67
Cliff/Cave Swallow

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

1258
swallow sp.

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

6
4
2
5
24
Bronzed/Brown-headed Cowbird

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

1
1
1
16
1
4
9
warbler sp. (Parulidae sp.)

This data was gathered as part of the Florida Keys Hawkwatch (FKH) migration monitoring project by official FKH 2014 counters (including vetted and experienced migration monitoring field technicians: Kerry Ross, Alex Harper, Rafael Galvez, Brehan Furfey, and Mark Morrissette. For more information about project history, protocols and methods visit the projects official website: floridakeyshawkwatch.wordpress.com. For a complete yearly report, email taspublisher@gmail.com. All avian species as part of this project are monitored from two sites in the Middle Keys. At Long Key State Park, by morning flight surveys and transect counts each morning from September 1 through the mid-November, during which all detections are documented by distance, habitat use, behavior and number of individuals using standardized protocols. All avian species are monitored from Curry Hammock State Park (CHSP) during that same time period, in a daily sequence of 7 to 8 point counts, using methods standardized for the site and in use since 1996. Counts take place from 09:00 to 16:00 DST, and all bird detections are documented for species and number of individuals. Raptors are additionally documented to include age, sex and any other plumage or morphological details for each individual when detectable, in addition to flight direction, lateral distance, flight height and flight path; only ¿southbound¿ totals for the entire duration of the daily count per site are included here (CHSP minimum 7 hours each day). Every hour, wind direction and speed, temperature, sky conditions, flight details and observer information is logged into standardized forms. Data is carefully entered into eBird after being scrutinized and reviewed on paper data forms by the official technicians only.

4
1
passerine sp.
 

Are you submitting a complete checklist of the birds you were able to identify?

Yes