[cayugabirds-l] A not-quite-basin report-Boblink singing

2016-05-09 Thread AB Clark
147 Hile School Rd:   First (in my irregular birding around the paths) bobolink 
singing hopefully over a patch of golden rod stalks that the red-winged 
blackbirds call their own.  And first blue-winged warbler  (or maybe 2) in the 
breaking tree buds, foraging and singing, and a first catbird, also this 
evening.  First singing Baltimore oriole this morning.

My all-winter  white-crowned sparrow, joined by a second last week, was joined 
by a third conspecific this morning.  This evening,  two of them might be 
“interacting positively”—or maybe not.  I think I can tell them apart. 

Anne
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[cayugabirds-l] B. Orioles

2016-05-09 Thread Bill Mcaneny
Hot Dang!  A pair of Balt, Orioles were pecking at the orange slices all day
today.  It just seems to take a little longer for the species to filter into
the habitats on the west side of the lake, but we check every day once the
birds are spotted on the east side.  Another example: yesterday a Catbird
flew up from our creek.  I think I heard him say the east side was too
crowded for him.  On a sad note, a Common Yellowthroat was found lying on
the trail next to the creek in a state of great weakness---near death I
would say.  We moved him off the trail and today when I checked he was gone.
We hope he recovered and left of his own accord, but...who knows?

Bill and Shirley McAneny

TBurg


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[cayugabirds-l] Syracuse RBA

2016-05-09 Thread Joseph Brin
*  New York*  Syracuse   
   - May 09, 2016
*  NYSY  05. 09. 16 Hotline: Syracuse Rare bird AlertDates(s):May 02, 2015 - 
May 09, 2016to report by e-mail: brinjoseph AT yahoo.comcovering upstate NY 
counties: Cayuga, Montezuma National Wildlife Refugeand Montezuma Wetlands 
Complex (MWC) (just outside Cayuga County),Onondaga, Oswego, Lewis, Jefferson, 
Oneida, Herkimer,  Madison & Cortlandcompiled: May 09  AT 5:00 p.m. 
(EST)compiler: Joseph BrinOnondaga Audubon Homepage: www.onondagaaudubon.org  
Greetings: This is the Syracuse Rare Bird Alert for the week of May 02, 2015.
Highlights--
BLACK-CROWNED NIGHT-HERONNORTHERN GOSHAWKGOLDEN EAGLESANDHILL CRANEPIPING 
PLOVERRUFFUPLAND SANDPIPERSTILT SANDPIPERHUDSONIAN GODWITSTILT SANDPIPERBLACK 
TERNWHIP-POOR WILLPROTHONOTARY WARBLERLINCOLN’S SPARROWORCHARD ORIOLE

Montezuma National Wildlife Complex (MNWC) and Montezuma Wetlands Complex 
(MWC)
     10 species of shorebirds were noted at the complex this week highlighted 
by a HUDSONIAN GODWIT today at the Visitor’s Center.     5/6: A LINCOLN’S 
SPARROW was noted  near the platform at Tschache Pool. A BLACK-CROWNED 
NIGHT-HERONwas seen from Towpath Road. A PROTHONOTARY WARBLER has returned to 
the wooded area on Armitage Road just past the bridge.     5/7: SANDHILL CRANES 
were seen at the Visitor’s Center. BLACK TERNS were see along the Wildlife 
Drive.     5/8: An ORCHARD OLIOLE was found at Mays Point. BLACK TERNS were 
seen at VanDyne Spoor Road.

Derby Hill
     Three good days (4,543 hawks counted on 5/3) and three poor days produced 
9,058 hawks counted this week. Most were Broad-winged Hawks and Turkey 
Vultures. On 5/7 the first LINCOLN’S SPARROW was seen and on 5/8 there was a 
low flying GOLDEN EAGLE.

Oswego county
     5/8: 16 species of Warblers were found including 3 CAPE MAY WARBLERS.

Onondaga County
     5/3: A FORSTER’S TERN was seen at Oneida Shores.     5/7: An ORCHARD 
ORIOLE was seen at Green Lakes State Park. A STILT SANDPIPER was seen at the 
Pony Farm on Lamson Road.A PIPING PLOVER was seen at Oneida Shores     5/9: 16 
species of Warblers were found at Three Rivers WMA including a CERULEAN WARBLER.

Madison County
     5/2: A RUFF was seen at Ditchbank Road north of Chittenango.     5/8: An 
ORCHARD ORIOLE and a CERULEAN WARBLER were seen on Ditchbank Road.     5/9: A 
NORTHERN GOSHAWK was found on Muller Hill Road.

Oneida County
     5/7: A WHIP-POOR-WILL was heard in a traditional location at the Preston 
Hill Stone Quarry north of Oneida Lake. An UPLAND SANDPIPER was seen on Harris 
Road in Deerfield north of Utica.     5/8: An ORCHARD ORIOLE was seen in 
Waterville.

This was a big week for returning migrants, especially warblers. Seen this week 
were:
CERULEAN WARBLERHOODED WARBLERGOLDEN-WINGED WARBLERNORTHERN PARULACAPE MAY 
WARBLERBLACK-THROATED BLUE WARBLERMOURNING WARBLERTENNESSEE WARBLERINDIGO 
BUNTINGSWAINSON’S THRUSHORCHARD ORIOLEBAY-BREASTED WARBLERCANADA 
WARBLERWHIP-POOR-WILL


--end report 
    
Joseph BrinRegion 5Baldwinsville, NY 13027  U.S.A.  
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[cayugabirds-l] Godwit at Montezuma

2016-05-09 Thread Gary Kohlenberg
The Hudsonian Godwit reported this morning at the Montezuma Visitors Center is 
still actively feeding and viewable from the deck. 

Gary
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[cayugabirds-l] Montezuma (NMWMA)--Howland's Island, May 9, 2016

2016-05-09 Thread lajews...@yahoo.com
My traditional birding hike to decompress after the Montezuma Audubon Center's 
Wildlife Festival yielded 64 species on Howland's Island this morning. 
Highlights of the 15 Warbler species included a plethora of Ceruleans, American 
Redstarts, Blue-wingeds, Yellows, a couple Blackburnians and Northern Parula's 
and one Mourning. See the eBird list here 
http://ebird.org/ebird/view/checklist?subID=S29520578 

Chris Lajewski
Center Director
Montezuma Audubon Center
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Re: [cayugabirds-l] Downtown Parula

2016-05-09 Thread Donna Scott
Mid-day i found near home on Lansing Station Rd., Lansing: 
a Northern Parula, a Magnolia Warbler, an American Redstart, a male Rose 
Breasted Grosbeak, 3 Baltimore Orioles, & 2 Eastern Towhees, as well as all my 
colorful feeder birds. 
Donna Scott
Sent from my iPhone

> On May 9, 2016, at 1:07 PM, Suan Hsi Yong  wrote:
> 
> In the apple blossoms of Washington Park, a Northern Parula was singing both 
> songs and foraging low and close enough to be admired with the naked eye (one 
> of those "wish I had my camera with me" moments). Amid the wind-blown 
> movement could be spotted at least three other warbler-like birds just in 
> that one tree alone, one of which looked to be a nashville (at the verge of 
> naked-eye identifiability), and another probably a warbling vireo.
> 
> Suan
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[cayugabirds-l] Downtown Parula

2016-05-09 Thread Suan Hsi Yong
In the apple blossoms of Washington Park, a Northern Parula was singing
both songs and foraging low and close enough to be admired with the naked
eye (one of those "wish I had my camera with me" moments). Amid the
wind-blown movement could be spotted at least three other warbler-like
birds just in that one tree alone, one of which looked to be a nashville
(at the verge of naked-eye identifiability), and another probably a
warbling vireo.

Suan

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Re: [cayugabirds-l] Virginia Rail still here

2016-05-09 Thread Linda Orkin
Would be so cool if  they familied there again!! As they did about 5 years
agowhat excitement it was seeing those black fuzzy chicks scurrying
around.  One can hope.


Linda Orkin

On Mon, May 9, 2016 at 12:18 PM, Tom Schulenberg  wrote:

>
> Just heard singing from the marsh at the northeast corner of the Lab.
>
> tsd
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pleasure isn't more valuable than someone's life and liberty.
~ Unknown

If you permit
this evil, what is the good
of the good of your life?

-Stanley Kunitz...

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[cayugabirds-l] Virginia Rail still here

2016-05-09 Thread Tom Schulenberg
Just heard singing from the marsh at the northeast corner of the Lab.

tsd

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Re: [cayugabirds-l] Observation

2016-05-09 Thread John and Fritzie Blizzard

Hm, Carol,

I've wondered the last 2 or 3  yrs. why narrow strips of bark have been 
peeled from a cedar tree. Didn't look like where a deer
had rubbed its antlers on the tree yrs. ago. I noticed the missing bark 
when I went to get thin strips of bark for our son when he
was here teaching some people survival techniques including how to start 
fires. Thanks for the heads up!


Fritzie in Union Springs, NY

On 5/9/2016 7:16 AM, Carol Keeler wrote:

 A starling was peeling bark off my River Birch. I assume it was for 
nesting material. I've watched birds gather many nesting materials but 
never peeling bark.



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[cayugabirds-l] New yard birds

2016-05-09 Thread Donna Scott
Just returned from fantastic SFO weekend bus trip to Presque Isle PA & Magee 
Marsh OH (thanks to all SFO staff!!) to be greeted by gorgeous BALTIMORE 
ORIOLES & YELLOW WARBLERS plying my apple tree blossoms in the sun this AM.  
Donna scott

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[cayugabirds-l] northern shoveler, bald eagle

2016-05-09 Thread Carol Cedarholm
Hi,
Yesterday at stewart park in the pond west of fall creek across from the
boat house I saw a Northern Shoveler, common mergansers, two great blue
herons and a pair of wood ducks.  Immature bald eagle in tallest tree near
the first bridge.  50 cormorants out in the lake and yellow, yellow rumped,
palm warblers and a redstart in the brush near the swan pond.
Carol

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[cayugabirds-l] Worm-eating Warblers

2016-05-09 Thread Geo Kloppel
This morning with Mary Rolland I went to the north pinnacle area (northernmost 
of the group of three known as "Thatcher's Pinnacles"). We timed our arrival 
for 9:00 am, when the sun first climbs over the summit to light the treetops on 
the slopes. The effect is like a second dawn in that morning-shaded habitat, 
and it prompts the Worm-eating Warblers to sing. Which they did! We had songs 
from several directions, and eventually a Worm-eater flew into a nearby treetop 
for viewing.

I'm inclined to think they've just arrived, as I've struck out on several 
previous mornings.

-Geo
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[cayugabirds-l] RT Hummingbird

2016-05-09 Thread Dave Bulatek & Teresa Wagner Bulatek
Our first RT Hummingbird came to the feeder this morning.
Teresa Bulatek
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[cayugabirds-l] Town of Romulus

2016-05-09 Thread Ellen Haith
Pair of Canada Geese with four goslings strung out between the adults,
currently moving north along the west side of the lake. My guess would be
the same pair who raised a clutch last summer.

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RE: [cayugabirds-l] Clay-colored Sparrow returns to Cornell

2016-05-09 Thread Laura J. Heisey
The Clay-colored Sparrow is singing from the same trees this morning. Its 
distinctive song makes it easy to spot even with the blossoms.

-Original Message-
From: bounce-120461122-68441...@list.cornell.edu 
[mailto:bounce-120461122-68441...@list.cornell.edu] On Behalf Of Gary Kohlenberg
Sent: Friday, May 6, 2016 5:09 PM
To: CAYUGABIRDS-L 
Subject: [cayugabirds-l] Clay-colored Sparrow returns to Cornell

Andrew Dreelin found the Cornell Arts Quad Clay-colored Sparrow this morning in 
the same area as last year. The flowering trees on the south side of Goldwin 
Smith Hall and associated walking paths. Chasing Chipping Sparrows with loving 
intentions possibly. Active late this afternoon even with the rain. 
I'm very happy to have him back. 
Gary 
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[cayugabirds-l] Hawthorn Orchard: May 9, 2016

2016-05-09 Thread Christopher T. Tessaglia-Hymes
Today was a cold but nice morning to be at the Hawthorn Orchard. I was 
pleasantly surprised by the appearance of many neotropical migrants in at least 
a few different flocks.

Highlights include: 12 species of warblers, 21 Ruby-crowned Kinglets 
(everywhere), and at least 42 White-throated Sparrows (several large rolling 
flocks through different spots in the Hawthorn Orchard), a male and female 
Brown Thrasher at the SW corner, and at least 5 Scarlet Tanagers (two females 
and one male in one tree, plus other singers passing through).

Many of the warblers were quietly probing the newly-formed leaf clusters in the 
Hawthorn Orchard for hopeful finds of Tortricid (leaf-roller) moth larvae. It’s 
a little early, but it should be a good year for the leaf-rollers, due to the 
relatively mild winter.

Good birding!

Sincerely,
Chris T-H


Hawthorn Orchard
May 9, 2016
06:29
Traveling
1.00 miles
119 Minutes
All birds reported? Yes
Comments: Submitted from eBird for iOS, version 1.2.0 Build 62

1 Double-crested Cormorant
1 Turkey Vulture
1 Cooper's Hawk
2 Killdeer
2 Mourning Dove
1 Red-bellied Woodpecker
2 Downy Woodpecker
1 Hairy Woodpecker
1 Northern Flicker
5 Least Flycatcher
1 Eastern Phoebe
2 Great Crested Flycatcher
1 Yellow-throated Vireo
1 Warbling Vireo
7 Blue Jay
5 American Crow
6 Black-capped Chickadee
4 Tufted Titmouse
4 White-breasted Nuthatch
3 House Wren
1 Blue-gray Gnatcatcher
21 Ruby-crowned Kinglet
3 Wood Thrush
16 American Robin
9 Gray Catbird
2 Brown Thrasher
1 Northern Mockingbird
11 European Starling
2 Ovenbird
2 Blue-winged Warbler
2 Black-and-white Warbler
8 Nashville Warbler
2 Common Yellowthroat
1 American Redstart
3 Northern Parula
6 Magnolia Warbler
3 Yellow Warbler
3 Chestnut-sided Warbler
7 Yellow-rumped Warbler
2 Black-throated Green Warbler
2 Chipping Sparrow
42 White-throated Sparrow
6 Song Sparrow
6 Scarlet Tanager
7 Northern Cardinal
2 Rose-breasted Grosbeak
4 Red-winged Blackbird
2 Common Grackle
5 Brown-headed Cowbird
2 Baltimore Oriole
16 American Goldfinch

Number of Taxa: 51


Sent from my iPhone



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[cayugabirds-l] Observation

2016-05-09 Thread Carol Keeler
I just watched something cool through my kitchen window.  A starling was 
peeling bark off my River Birch.  I assume it was for nesting material.  I've 
watched birds gather many nesting materials but never peeling bark.

Sent from my iPad

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[cayugabirds-l] Red eyed vireo

2016-05-09 Thread Laura Stenzler
This morning's new yard birds are red-eyed vireo, scarlet tanager and common 
yellowthroat (so far). 6:25 am, Hunt Hill Rd, Ithaca. 

Laura

Laura Stenzler
l...@cornell.edu
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Please submit your observations to eBird:
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