[cayugabirds-l] Forget-me-nots as food?

2016-06-08 Thread Caro
Just observed a male PURPLE FINCH plucking forget-me-not seeds straight off the 
plant on the ground. Never seen that before!

Caroline Manring
West Hill

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[cayugabirds-l] West Hill new visitor

2016-05-26 Thread Caro
A COMMON NIGHTHAWK has been above the fields up here calling the last two 
nights, and just flew overhead calling, daytime-style. This is a new one in 
this area, at least in the last 5 years, during moments when I've been paying 
attention. 

So, a thousand points for West Hill! Wegmans doesn't own all the cool flyovers!

Caroline

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[cayugabirds-l] Freeville/Dryden Senegal Parrot

2016-05-22 Thread Caro
Birders,
Someone has lost a Senegal Parrot who answers to the name "Benny" in the 
Freeville/Dryden area. Ringwood Road between Ellis Hollow Creek Rd and Midline 
Rd. This is an approximately Robin-sized bird but chunkier, mostly green with 
yellow and gray; the yellow would likely be what would catch your eye as it's 
on her belly. So if you see a hookbill out there, please help get Benny home: 
email djfletc...@gmail.com or call 607-229-3600
She's a friendly bird, 18 yrs old at least, entirely people oriented, but 
suffering from the instinct to fly higher when scared. She may answer with a 
whistle, a repeat, or a phone ringing noise and/or come if called to with 
"Benny-Benny". 
Thanks for keeping an eye out, vanguard.

C

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[cayugabirds-l] West Hill migrants

2016-05-17 Thread Caro
Today we've had a very active SCARLET TANAGER (lots of chip-burr notes between 
serenades), a busy CAPE MAY WARBLER doing a few different variations on his 
song, and some BLACK-THROATED GREEN WARBLERS among the clouds of YELLOW-RUMPED 
WARBLERS. The BALTIMORE ORIOLES are eating both oranges and suet. No hummers 
here yet but I've got the feeder up and it's looking hopeful.

Caroline

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[cayugabirds-l] Bobolink on West Hill

2016-05-04 Thread Caro
May the 4th be with you, cause the BOBOLINKS have arrived up here. (I always 
thought they sounded like R2D2 or some sort of alien transmitter radio)


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[cayugabirds-l] ?s about owls and Montezuma

2014-11-14 Thread Caro
Hi all,

Does anybody know:
1) have any Short-eared Owls showed up at Long Point? 
2) is Montezuma wildlife drive still open?
3) is there a reliable place around the lake somewhere to find a Screech Owl?
I'm leading a field trip for HWS students and could use any and all info.
Thanks!
Caroline

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[cayugabirds-l] Red-bellied Woodpecker at the Downy Cafe

2014-05-09 Thread Caro
Anyone seen this before? 
Yesterday a female Red-bellied Woodpecker was eating from the nest hole of two 
Downy Woodpeckers while they dove on her and yelled for all they were worth. 
Sheesh, the brutality of Spring isn't for weak human eyes.

On the bright side, my West Hill yard/property has yielded over fifty species 
so far today! Highlights were parulas, Bobolinks, and Swainson's Thrush.

Caroline

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[cayugabirds-l] So you think you know your yard?

2014-05-07 Thread Caro
There's the Big Year, the Big Day... I know people who do Big Sits... And now, 
introducing the Big Yard.

After finding out over the past few days, just by paying much closer attention, 
that my own yard can yield almost fifty species in a single day (and 
counting!!), I'm inaugurating a new game in the vein of staycations, small 
carbon footprints, making do, and discovering what's right under your nose: The 
Big Yard, May 7-31, 2014. 

Anyone can participate (so go ahead and forward this to anyone not on this list 
who might want to play).

The rules are:
1) all birds counted must be visible and/or audible from your property
2) day tallies must be made within one day (12:00am to 11:59pm), with a new 
tally starting on the next or any subsequent day. At the end of the month, you 
submit to me, via email, your biggest day's species total, with street address, 
approximate property size, and any notes you want to include.
3) you can borrow a friend's yard if you don't have one of your own, but no one 
can combine two yards for any one day.
4) no calling Sapsucker Woods your yard! The idea is to stay more or less where 
you are.
5) you may recruit helpers (kids, partners, friends welcome), and your efforts 
may be combined for the same Yard. Be wary, though, of the enthusiast who lets 
her imagination create Little Blue Herons at her feeder.

Winners may occur in the following categories, plus any others that seem 
necessary:
Most Species in a Single Day,
Most Species of the Game (5/7-5/31 species total)
Best Behavioral Observation, 
Best Reporting Style, 
Most Yard Lists Submitted to eBird, and
A Bird Poker Award (full house of woodpeckers? Royal flush of sparrows?)-- in 
other words, most birds from one family group.

Prizes are TBA, but in the spirit of the game, they'll likely be 
no-marginal-cost and/or imaginary, and will include having your newly-won title 
announced formally to the venerable Cayugabirds list-serve, with highlights 
from your daring feats of observation.

I'll be the judge, will not be allowed to win anything, and will consult 
experts as needed.

I encourage you to submit all of your tallies to eBird!! Who says only the 
hotspots are hot spots?? Let's populate eBird with new heavily-birded locations!

Reply off-list if you want to say you're participating or if you have 
questions. I look forward to hearing what you find. You can do this game even 
if you can only bird your yard once or twice between now and the end of the 
month.

Think you have only House Sparrows and an occasional American Goldfinch? I dare 
you to look/listen again. And again...

Caroline Manring
West Hill, Ithaca







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[cayugabirds-l] Towhee!!

2014-04-14 Thread Caro
... wHEEP-ing in the hedge and scuffing under the feeder. He surprised me this 
morning-- my, I thought, for a sleep-numbed split second, that junco got real 
gussied up today...

Caroline

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[cayugabirds-l] FISP n TRSW

2014-04-12 Thread Caro
A very busy Field Sparrow out back here on West Hill. Also our first Tree 
Swallow! Jubilation!

Caroline Manring

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[cayugabirds-l] Winter didn't kill us!

2014-03-08 Thread Caro
The bluebirds have started their chortling (sounds like Swedish to me), the 
starlings have picked up a Junco's trill, and two flickers are flicker-flirting 
near the suet (involves a lot of diving and rushing. It impresses my conure, 
Jim, who says oh, hi! and chicken! while he watches them through the 
window. We need to work on his ID skills). In short, I've finally come to the 
yearly bird-driven conclusion that we're going to make it.

Caroline
West hill 

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[cayugabirds-l] Flicker

2014-02-01 Thread Caro
At the suet feeder yesterday-- 

The back view of her made my mind buck for a fun split-second: what the 
hey-hoo is wrong with that red-belly?

I suppose we are always discovering new species in our hearts, because it's 
so delightful to be full of nothing but possibility for a timeless millisecond.

CM
West Hill
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[cayugabirds-l] Short-eared Owl ballet

2014-01-10 Thread Caro
Went to see the SE Owl show at Long Point Winery this evening. There were at 
least six birds active. One had a run-in with a female Northern Harrier in the 
air--perhaps a vole ownership dispute.

This was my second time seeing this particular show in my life and I recommend 
it highly. The birds are quite striking both in markings and flight style. 
They're almost moth-like, as if more buoyant or less earthly--slightly less 
subject to the rigors of gravity--than other birds (even the harrier, who's no 
slouch at lofting). Also their faces, because of the bold eye markings, are 
discernible even with the naked eye, so it's possible to track where they're 
looking as they fly. That action can be hard to see in other birds, so watching 
the SE Owls hunt is like getting to see a bird's real-time perception and 
decision-making. It's riveting.

I haven't got my Sibley handy, only photos-- is the coloration in Short-eared 
Owls as rosy/buffy on the underwings and belly as it seems, or is that just the 
usual lighting conditions for snapping shots of these owls? One pic did show a 
more high contrast bird (almost black and white). 

By the way, re: Sibley not knowing everything: both a horrifying and comforting 
thought.

Caroline Manring
West Hill

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[cayugabirds-l] CLOMontezuma/ bachelor ducks

2013-11-10 Thread Caro
I took a group of students on a field trip yesterday and we were delighted to 
spot HOODED MERGANSERS on the pond and a BROWN CREEPER and a FOX SPARROW on the 
Wilson trail, among other excellent regulars, including troupes of CEDAR 
WAXWINGS being quite busy, with juveniles mixed in. It was also a good day to 
be a HAIRY WOODPECKER, apparently.

At montezuma we had lots of RING-NECKED DUCKS, which always seem rather 
exciting to me with their fancy contrasty bills.

 A group there before us had sighted two adult BALD EAGLES in the trees far 
across the marsh area and pointed them out to us. How do you know what they 
are that far away? Some students wanted to know. hooray for the Inside Birding 
episodes, which I was able to point to and say color pattern! Size and shape! 
Habitat! Behavior! And they nodded, now knowingly. 

We also had some nice views of a juvenile NORTHERN HARRIER harrying some 
GREEN-WINGED TEAL and AMERICAN COOTS. Lots of NORTHERN SHOVELERS, conspicuously 
mostly male, just as the teals had been. Am I making this up or are there 
serious bachelor fests of certain ducks in the winter? 

Only two BUFFLEHEADS in the whole wildlife drive lot, both females and very 
actively diving. The students got nice long looks at the tricky GADWALL, for 
which I was especially grateful. (My ducks are a little shaky, said one 
student confidentially. So are mine, said I. Which reminds me to sign up for 
some of Kevin McGowan's upcoming waterfowl webinars.) 

One RUDDY DUCK made an appearance, and oh, our kingdom for a scope-- who knows 
what else was just beyond binoc range.


Caroline Manring
Ithaca

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[cayugabirds-l] Cerulean Warbler at Sapsucker

2011-05-08 Thread Caro
Yesterday I heard a Cerulean Warbler sing five or so times in succession in the 
northwest area of Sapsucker-- is this the Wilson trail? -- he fell silent after 
that but gave a good show! Sorry for the delay in reporting-- I hope others 
come across him too. Also today was my first Ruby-throated Hummingbird of the 
season, also at Sapsucker, on the northern edge of the pond where there's a 
walkway out onto the edge of the water.

Caroline Manring
Ithaca 

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[cayugabirds-l] Renwick Cerulean warbler

2010-05-25 Thread Caro
Definite Cerulean warbler, Renwick preserve. Got a great simultaneous  
look and listen at him singing foraging and having a spat with a  
female Redstart.


CM

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[cayugabirds-l] Bank Swallow Colony

2010-05-21 Thread Caro
Hiking along Cayuga Trails in the streambed we came across a Bank  
Swallow colony nesting in the sandy cliffs-- probably about twenty  
nest holes. The birds were active and feeding over the water; one pair  
got chased by a Chipping Sparrow, of all things, who then trilled  
about showing them what was what.


Caroline Manring
Ithaca

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On May 21, 2010, at 1:22 PM, Nancy W Dickinson n...@cornell.edu wrote:

Just spent my lunchtime listening to the Baltimore Orioles who seem  
to be nesting in one of the two oak trees right behind the Ezra  
Cornell statue.  The male sings a very consistent, syncopated song,  
and then it sounds like the female, in one of the trees, pipes short  
phrases of the same tune, right in rhythm with his.  Very cool.  The  
echoes between the buildings make it hard to tell exactly where they  
are, but I did see the male flying between the two oaks several  
times.  It sounded like there are another singing down by Uris  
Library, as well.


Nancy Dickinson
Johnson Art Museum
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[cayugabirds-l] Rusty Blackbirds / Yellow-rumped Warblers / Swainson's Thrushes

2009-10-18 Thread Caro
At the Owasco inlet yesterday morning there were 2 RUSTY BLACKBIRDS  
and 40 YELLOW-RUMPED WARBLERS. Also of interest was a clear sustained  
audio on a RED-SHOULDERED HAWK and visuals on one YELLOWTHROAT, 14  
RUBY-CROWNED KINGLETS, 2 GREEN-WINGED TEAL, 2HOODED MERGANSERS, and 45  
ROBINS among others.


In Frozen Ocean we had 3 SWAINSON'S THRUSHES, 4 BROWN CREEPERS, 1  
YELLOW-RUMPED WARBLER, 15 GOLDEN-CROWNED KINGLETS, and 50 ROBINS among  
others.


At Long Point around noon we had 2 COMMON LOONS and a DUNLIN as well  
as a SEMI-PALMATED PLOVER.


Happy fall!

Caroline Manring

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On Oct 18, 2009, at 1:16 AM, Dave Nutter nutter.d...@mac.com wrote:


Kevin ( all),




Some neat birds were found Saturday that didn't get posted on  
Cayugabirds-L or texted to the rare bird alert but did get shared by  
cell phone among several people in the field. There was a Sanderling  
which Bob McGuire  Gary Kohlenberg ( Stuart Krasnoff?) found at  
Myers Point early this morning, and was later seen by at least Ann  
Mitchell and myself.  And there was an Orange-crowned Warbler which  
Nate Senner found at Freese Road which was later seen by Gary  
Kohlenberg and Ann Mitchell.  Neither was a first of year  
observation nor a bird which is unexpected, but both are tough basin  
birds which few people have seen this year.  Should such  
observations be put on the RBA?  Should observers ensure that such  
observations get posted on Cayugabirds-L?  I admit that when Ann  
called me a second time saying she didn't know how to do an RBA, I  
chose to look for the Orange-crowned Warbler during my limited  
opportunity rather than spend the time typing out an RBA, but I told  
her so and thought she was going to have someone else do it.  As for  
the Sanderling, I was driving for the first 45 minutes after I heard  
about it, and I never was at my computer again till well after I saw  
it, so I didn't realize it didn't get posted till mid afternoon.  At  
noon  when I saw it I was about to text that it was still there, but  
called Ann first because I knew Sanderling had been on her list of  
missing species, and then I got distracted by looking for the Orange- 
crowned Warbler until I had other obligations.  Sorry about that.

--Dave Nutter

On Saturday, October 17, 2009, at 06:55PM, Kevin McGowan k...@cornell.edu 
 wrote:

Did I miss something?  What Orange-crowned Warbler?

k

At 06:27 PM 10/17/2009, Gary Kohlenberg wrote:

This afternoon I was able to re-find the Orange-crowned Warbler that
Nathan Senner discovered while birding with Ann Mitchell. A quick  
call to
Ann gave her a second chance to see it as she wasn't quite tall  
enough to
see over the goldenrod. It made me think that sparrow-ing in the  
fall
would be more productive wearing short stilts. That may have given  
me just

the edge I needed to see the Henslow's sparrow I missed at Hog Hole.
Gary

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1) http://www.mail-archive.com/cayugabirds-l@cornell.edu/maillist.html
2) http://birdingonthe.net/mailinglists/CAYU.html

Please submit your observations to eBird:
http://ebird.org/content/ebird/

--



--

Cayugabirds-L List Info:
http://www.NortheastBirding.com/CayugabirdsWELCOME
http://www.NortheastBirding.com/CayugabirdsRULES

Archives:
1) http://www.mail-archive.com/cayugabirds-l@cornell.edu/ 
maillist.html

2) http://birdingonthe.net/mailinglists/CAYU.html

Please submit your observations to eBird:
http://ebird.org/content/ebird/

--




--

Cayugabirds-L List Info:
http://www.NortheastBirding.com/CayugabirdsWELCOME
http://www.NortheastBirding.com/CayugabirdsRULES

Archives:
1) http://www.mail-archive.com/cayugabirds-l@cornell.edu/maillist.html
2) http://birdingonthe.net/mailinglists/CAYU.html

Please submit your observations to eBird:
http://ebird.org/content/ebird/

--


--

Cayugabirds-L List Info:
http://www.NortheastBirding.com/CayugabirdsWELCOME
http://www.NortheastBirding.com/CayugabirdsRULES

Archives:
1) http://www.mail-archive.com/cayugabirds-l@cornell.edu/maillist.html
2) http://birdingonthe.net/mailinglists/CAYU.html

Please submit your observations to eBird:
http://ebird.org/content/ebird/

--