Those look like clear Trumpeters to me. I believe the yellow tags come from the Ontario introduction program. Kevin From: bounce-111360161-3493...@list.cornell.edu [mailto:bounce-111360161-3493...@list.cornell.edu] On Behalf Of Suan Yong Sent: Friday, December 27, 2013 9:20 AM To:
When I saw them, I reported them as tundra, but my first thought had been trumpeter. The heads were stained yellowish, and I second-guessed myself – George Fearon photographed K33 clearly and reported it as a trumpeter. Linda Van Buskirk From: bounce-111360161-3493...@list.cornell.edu
Follow up on Trumpeter Restoration Project mentioned by Kevin--all yellow wing tags appear to come from Ontario banding. What isn't immediately clear is their numbering system since 2008 (when lots of these were apparently put on). http://honeyharbour.net/reporting-trumpeter-swan-sightings/
Yes, dau. Becky I have been watching the tagged trumpeter swans on Mill pond for 2 wks. or longer. Larue St. Clair was by there on the 20th commented in a C'mas note to us that they were trumpeters. I haven't had time to check my records but I think those wing tag nos. may be the same as on a
In reply to: Anne Clark who asked: If the two are sticking together and adults, perhaps they are a pair? Larue St. Clair mentioned that he felt the trumpeters they were a pair. I might mention that the first time he, we met, was down towards Long Point the winter after his wife died in Oct.