Sunday, June 10, 2012

7 June 2012

I had an average day recording MacGillivray’s Warblers. They were not present in large numbers. They were also in the willows along the stream that is not their usual habitat – see photo below. I re-visited the Allred Flat campground where I had studied these birds 27 years ago during my thesis research but it was closed for the season for insect spraying.

Willow habitat

American Robin brooding young on a nest


Wyoming: Lincoln Co., Ham Fork, Kemmerer and then north to Smith’s Fork Rd. for more sampling (south of Smoot).

Ruffed Grouse

American Wigeon


Turkey Vulture

Northern Harrier

Swainson’s Hawk

Red-tailed Hawk

American Kestrel

Sandhill Crane

Spotted Sandpiper

Rock Pigeon

Mourning Dove

Broad-tailed Hummingbird

Belted Kingfisher

Red-naped Sapsucker

Hairy Woodpecker

Northern Flicker

Willow Flycatcher

Western Kingbird

Warbling Vireo

Steller’s Jay

Northern Raven

Tree Swallow

Barn Swallow

Black-capped Chickadee

Mountain Chickadee

House Wren

Ruby-crowned Kinglet

Mountain Bluebird

Hermit Thrush

American Robin

Cedar Waxwing

Yellow Warbler

Yellow-rumped Warbler

MacGillivray’s Warbler

Common Yellowthroat

Wilson’s Warbler

Western Tanager

Vesper Sparrow

Fox Sparrow

Song Sparrow

Lincoln’s Sparrow

White-crowned Sparrow

Dark-eyed Junco

Black-headed Grosbeak

Red-winged Blackbird

Brewer’s Blackbird

Brown-headed Cowbird

Cassin’s Finch

Pine Siskin

American Goldfinch

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