AudioDateDownLeftRightUpIconClosefacebookReportGallerySettingsGiftLanguageGridLanguage iconListMapMenunoAudionoPhotoPhotoPlayPlusSearchStartwitterUserVideo

Checklist S38871442

 
Location
Brooklyn VI Pelagic Trip 08272017- A (morning chum slick), Suffolk County, New York, US ( Map )
Date and Effort
Sun Aug 27, 2017 5:45 AM
Protocol:
eBird Pelagic Protocol
Party Size:
51
Duration:
3 hour(s), 30 minute(s)
Distance:
4.0 mile(s)
Observers:
Alissa Milillo List , Andrew Guthrie List , Andrew VanNorstrand List , Anthony Collerton List , BOB WASHBURN List , Ben Barkley List , Bob Diebold List , Brendan Fogarty List , Brent Bomkamp List , Cullen Hanks List , Drew Weber List , Eileen Wheeler List , Eric Sibbald List , Ethan Goodman List , Gail Benson List , James Muchmore List , Jay McGowan List , Jeremy Collison List , Joe Wing List , Lenore Swenson List , Lynne Hertzog List , Marc Passmann List , Martin Dellwo List , Matthieu BENOIT List , Michael Yuan List , Mike Z List , Patricia Martin List , Paulagic Birding List , Pete Morris List , Peter Paul List , Richard Guthrie List , Roger Donegan List , Sean Sime , Shane Blodgett List , Shawn Billerman List , Sissily Harrell List , Ted Kavanagh List , Thomas Burke List , Tim Healy List , Tim Lenz List , Todd Fellenbaum List , Tom Wheeler List , Zach S-W List , chase cammarota List , edward becher List , george steele List , john nelson List
Species
9 species (+1 other taxa) total
1
Common Tern

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
225
Wilson's Storm-Petrel

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Zach S-W

Average Quality

© Zach S-W

Average Quality

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

© Brendan Fogarty

© Brendan Fogarty

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
1
White-faced Storm-Petrel

Small storm petrel. White underneath with black and white underwings. Dark around the eye bordered in white. Long legs trailing behind body. The bird appeared glued to the surface heading into the wind only moving to bound through the water with it's legs in tell tale "pogo stick" fashion. Came in to the slick at 6:52am from the southwest. Detection at this depth continues to illustrate that this species seems to be more connected to water temps than any particular water depth.

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Tim Healy

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
21
Leach's Storm-Petrel

Large storm petrel showing warmer tones throughout. Bold buffy carpal bars extend all the way to the leading edge of the wing. Deep forked tail and small "V" shaped white rump patch, often showing a dark central vein. Slow and steady numbers from the time our slick was set till mid morning. While expected at this location and season, today's Leach's kept making appearances till mid morning allowing extended sunlit study. There was some variation in intensity and color of carpal bars on a few (more cool in tonality). The strong wind was reducing their acrobatic flight style and some Leach's would look like Band-rumped Storm Petrels in head on approach.

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

Average Quality

© Sean Sime

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Brendan Fogarty

© Tim Healy

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
53
Band-rumped Storm-Petrel

Large storm petrel. Cooler gray/brown toned with varying degrees of a pale gray to brownish carpal bar. Smaller than Leach's and dissolving before reaching the leading edge. Squared off tail and narrow band of white across the rump, only slightly bending around the side of the tail. Some were actively shearing in the strong winds. The increased number of trips to the shelf edge are showing this species to be expected and in modest numbers.

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Brent Bomkamp

Average Quality

© Brent Bomkamp

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

© Brendan Fogarty

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
3
Black-capped Petrel

Large pterodroma. Dark backed with light collar and broad white uppertail. Underside gleaming white with dark bar across wings. Small dark cap and dark bulbous bill.The first petrel arrived at 9:08 once we had drifted into a pocket of 77.8 degree water. Sightings at 9:26, 9:29, 9:44, 9:48 with photographs showing 2 of these were duplicates. All birds appeared to be "white-faced."

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

Average Quality

© Sean Sime

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

© Tim Lenz

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Shawn Billerman

Average Quality

© Brendan Fogarty

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
2
Cory's Shearwater

© Sean Sime

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
1
Great Shearwater

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Jeremy Collison

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Tim Lenz

Average Quality

© Brendan Fogarty

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality

© Cullen Hanks

Average Quality
1
Cory's/Great Shearwater
1
Audubon's Shearwater

Very distant view in 77.8 degree water. Small black and white shearwater with broad tail and white cheek. Dark undertail coverts were noted.

© Sean Sime

© Sean Sime

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality

© Jay McGowan

Average Quality
Additional species seen by Brendan Fogarty:
1
black-and-white shearwater sp.
Additional species seen by Tim Lenz:
1
black-and-white shearwater sp.
Additional species seen by Drew Weber:
1
black-and-white shearwater sp.
Additional species seen by Tim Healy:
1
black-and-white shearwater sp.
 

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

Yes