Forum Role: Participant
Active Since: January 15, 2021
Topics Started: 9
Replies Created: 118

Forum Replies Created

Viewing 20 posts - 81 through 100 (of 118 total)
  • Esteban
    Participant
    I was inspired to begin nature journaling because I wanted to try it. I like Liz´s journal and  Faulkner´s .  I also would like a idea of kind of Mcmullan´s field guide.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    The bird is well drawed, but the wood needs a little practice.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    YES, it could be.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    A carolina wren, the dee- do-dee-do-dee-do-DEE!
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Those eyes!
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Thanks for your question! The cowgirl chicken takes over food of the Phoebe chicks. And, yes it starves them. If you want to learn more about this, nestwatch has an article on cowbirds.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Even  baby owls look cute with those fluffy feathers and  forward eyes. I like very much the spectacled owl and the burrowing owl babies. It is surprising how they pass from that to an adult. The pellets did not seemed very disgusting to me. I also did not knew owls migrated. I only knew the burrowing owl did it. I even knew less that they moved from Europe to Asia.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    I really enjoyed this course! I liked learning about the superb owls and more of my 2 favorite owls the little owl and the burrowing owl.  I did not knew that owls had ears or that many could be diurnal. I thought the only exception was the burrowing owl.  I liked learning about owl pellets and their family life. I enjoyed learning that they were zyglodactyl. I know now more names like aegolius funereus, tyto alba, strix occidentalis, strix varia, bubo bubo, bubo virginianus, athene noctua, and athene cunicularia. I liked the boo-book sound. It seemed fun to me  the clacking of the long eared owl. I want to help owls now. Although I have not(yet) seen owls I hope that with the suggestions it will help me to find it.  I REAAAAAALLY ENJOYED THIS COURSE!!!!
  • Esteban
    Participant
    The white tailed deer surprised me! The fox sound for me sounded like an ambulance. I did not even knew what was a bushbaby! I have heard an owl sound before at about 3:00 p.m. apart fro  that no other sound.
    in reply to: Is It An Owl? #814861
  • Esteban
    Participant
    I do not remember very well, but I did well. How did you do on the Global Big Day 2021?
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Thank you for your help!
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Yes, I saw it and surprised me. A little disgusting to me(:
  • Esteban
    Participant
    It looks to me more like a long billed thrasher.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Thank you for the help. Does it work with ruddy ground doves? There is another problem I have never seen gulls. But does the sparrow sized works with saffron finches?
  • Esteban
    Participant
    It  is a rose breasted grosbeak. It has the same markings, although the breast is a mystery.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    A good way to know the ABC of bird feeding is looking at the cams. In ontario for the redpolls worked well. Depending on the size of the feeder and its length it varies how well it will work. For example, for a large feeder it could attract cardinals and other birds. But if the feeder is not so tall it would be a problem.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Sí, y es cierto. Esa es la única manera de identificarlos realmente.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    Now I understand. Thank you.
  • Esteban
    Participant
    I have installed merlin and try to identify it. But it is too confusing! Probably is that I have never seen a robin and a crow. Are there any tropical birds out of Canada or the United States that can measure the same as a robin or crow? And, are grassquits bigger or smaller than sparrows? Thank you for any help.
  • Esteban
    Participant

    @Nathan I investigated and according to the field marks the only diference is that it is striped in purple red. So if it what i think yes, it is a purple finch!

Viewing 20 posts - 81 through 100 (of 118 total)