Most Like Blogs

Bird Speed: Beyond Air Racing

Bird Speed: Beyond Air Racing

From the diving prowess of the Peregrine Falcon to the enduring flight of the Common Swift, each bird species showcases unique adaptations for speed and agility. Whether in the air, on land, or underwater, these avian speed champions illustrate the remarkable diversity of nature's designs.
Stephen Moss: Breeding Birds

Stephen Moss: Breeding Birds

Our Global Consultant, Stephen Moss, will guide us in exploring the diverse breeding strategies birds use. Some species raise only one brood per season, while others manage multiple broods to maximize their reproductive success. Stephen will also share his inspirational insights on how we can help young birds survive and thrive.
June 05, 2024 — Stephen Moss
Birds in Iowa

Birds of Iowa

Iowa is rich in ecosystems ranging from expansive prairies and dense woodlands to thriving wetlands and rivers. This diverse habitat supports a wide variety of bird species, attracting both resident and migratory birds
Birds of Tennessee

Birds in Tennessee

Tennessee's geographic location in the southeastern United States and its diverse climate and ecology have led to a rich variety of bird species in Tennessee, including a wide range of migratory and resident birds, as well as endemic species inhabiting different ecosystems.
Nests, Eggs And Chicks

Nests, Eggs,And Chicks

In this insightful blog post, we explore the fascinating world of bird nesting behavior, egg laying and brooding. From different nesting strategies to the intricacies of incubation and parental care, gain insight into the wonders of avian family life at this exciting time of year.
April 10, 2024 — Stella Huang
do birds fly at night

Do Birds Fly at Night?

Do birds fly at night? The blog begins by discussing the normalcy of nocturnal flight. In addition, the blog discusses birds with diurnal habits, such as herons and woodpeckers, mentioning their adaptation to low-light conditions at dawn and dusk.
April 01, 2024 — Stella Huang
Bird Mates use scents to identify each other

Birds Mates Use Scents to Identify Each Other

Have you ever had a moment when you are extremely familiar with a scent? Our sense of smell not only reminds us of long-lost loved ones, it can also tell us if there is tempting food nearby and warn us of dangers in the environment. We can use scents, what about birds? Can birds use scents to identify their mate? 
March 19, 2024 — Stella Huang
Calliope Hummingbird

Calliope Hummingbird

Inside this Article: 1. Physical Characteristics 2. Habitat and Distribution 3. Behavior and Feeding Habits 4. Nesting 5. Migration Patterns 6. How can I attract Calliope Hummingbirds to my garden?...
March 14, 2024 — Stella Huang
Bird life Expectancy

Bird life Expectancy-How Long can Birds Live?

The lifespan of birds varies according to size, species and environment. Smaller birds can live for a few years and larger birds for decades, such as parrots that can live to be 70-80 years old in captivity. Habitat, food, genetics and human care all affect lifespan. 
March 14, 2024 — Stella Huang
Bird Introduction-Blue Jay

Bird Introduction-Blue Jay

Blue Jays are common throughout the eastern and central United States and southern Canada from the Atlantic coast to the Rocky Mountains and eastern Texas. These birds are highly adaptable to different habitats and can be found in different types of forests as well as cities, parks, and suburban areas where mature trees are present.
February 26, 2024 — Support Customer
WHY BIRDS MOLT?

WHY BIRDS MOLT?

Birds have thousands of feathers, and each one is subject to wear and tear, which leads to molting. So what is molting and how do birds molt? Molting is the process by which birds shed old or worn feathers and grow new ones to replace them. A molt may be partial and replace just some of a bird's feathers or complete when all the feathers are replaced at once. 
February 23, 2024 — Estelle Yang
yellow jacket at feeder

How to Keep Yellow Jackets Away from Bird Feeders

The presence of yellow jackets at bird feeders can be a notable concern for bird enthusiasts. This situation often arises due to the sugary syrup used in hummingbird feeders, which, while intended as a supplement for hummingbirds, also attracts bees and wasps such as yellow jackets. 
January 25, 2024 — Lucy Guo