There are lots of reasons to stop feeding birds in the spring, and HPAI is one of them.
Substantially larger than a bald eagle, a massive Steller’s sea eagle has thrilled wildlife watchers in the northeastern United States this winter.
Birders who watch certain species long enough eventually will view them pursuing a surprising variety of prey.
Birding and photography communities mourn the loss of a great friend and mentor.
Feeding and watching birds includes the responsibility of cleaning up after our sometimes messy feathered friends before serious problems arise.
It’s not apocalyptic when birds go missing at your winter feeder … In fact, the reason might be a cool raptor.
If you’re looking to add one of the world’s largest owls to your lifetime birding or bucket list, this winter offers some prime opportunities across the region.
Hoards of northern finches like crossbills and grosbeaks are entertaining Americans stuck at home this winter.
As hummingbird feeding season 2020 winds down, you already can start planting and working toward next spring by considering hummingbird-attracting flowers.
Are critters really more abundant, or are citizens working from home simply seeing more of the birds and mammals that always have lived among us?
During this challenging time, find comfort in the great outdoors and enjoy the upcoming peak of the spring migration.
Tackle these duties before the snow melts for better bird nesting success and health this spring.
Find some open water along the Mississippi River drainage from the Twin Cities on south, and you’ll often see adult bald eagles.
A study by a joint team of conservation biologists described a steady drop of nearly 3 billion North American birds since 1970, primarily as a result of human activities.
There’s a method to the madness of our avian friends managing the defecations of nestlings during the summer, and the clues are surprisingly obvious to a trained eye.
You’ll see migrating American white pelicans sporting longer feathers and a growth on their beaks.
If someone tries to convince you ruffed grouse are chirping from an urban wetland in April or May (or anytime), they’re probably wrong.
As territories shrink, some fight to the death, while others are working together.
Remarkable tome with a remarkable inscription provides a window into the earliest days of North American birding and conservation.
Seeing patches of blue in your yard this winter? The ‘Birdchick’ explores this mysterious bunny-buckthorn connection.
Often on the move, evening and pine grosbeaks will be appearing at regional bird feeders through late winter.
Heading to the heart of Africa produces remarkable encounters with wild, charismatic megafauna and additions to a birding life list.
Next-generation software for your digital devices makes bird-watching more efficient and satisfying than ever.
Though the Central Park waterfowl story felt overblown at first to seasoned birdwatchers, its ability to inspire novices reminds the author of calmer, simpler times in the birdwatching world.
Though the author has never convinced a bird to admit it has an alcohol problem, she has indeed helped intoxicated birds “sleep it off.”
The fall season has reached a fever pitch for bird-watchers, and even a little time afield via these simple, accessible spots can produce action for your life list.