Friends of Marymoor Park

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Bird Sightings Week 8
February 19-25

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Rarities for Week 8:

Barrow's Goldeneye 22-Feb-07  
Barrow's Goldeneye 23-Feb-12  
Herring Gull 20-Feb-14  
Thayer's Gull 21-Feb-13  

...Horned Lark

19-Feb-17 Bird present 2-16 through 2-19
American Tree Sparrow 19-Feb-09 Compost Piles.  Present 15-Jan to 19-Feb

Report for February 23, 2017                                                                                       Birding at Marymoor

Marymoor today was showing some signs of spring, with many of the birds singing. Overcast and cool temperatures, but no rain. The river is still quite high and water over some of the paths. Short a few ducks, and missed Bushtit, Red-breasted Sapsucker, Pacific Wren and Barn Owl. But did have Short-eared Owl and Western Screech-Owl.

Overall a good day, even if we missed Michael (down in Costa Rica).

Townsend’s Warbler – first of year
Pine Siskin – first of year
Green Heron – at beaver lodge on river
Pileated Woodpeckers – 2

Good Birding

Brian H. Bell
Woodinville WA


Subadult Bald Eagle.  Photo by Hugh Jennings


Song Sparrow.  Photo by Hugh Jennings

Townsend's Warbler.  Photo by Joanne Iskierka

Red-breasted Nuthatch.  Photo by Joanne Iskierka

Red-breasted Nuthatch.  Photo by Bob Asanoma

Anna's Hummingbird.  Photo by Joanne Iskierka

Anna's Hummingbird.  Photo by Bob Asanoma.  Angle changes everything

Horned Lark, 2017-02-19.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Horned Lark, 2017-02-19.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Report for February 25, 2016                                                                                             Birding at Marymoor

We had a wonderful day at Marymoor on a gorgeous sunny day, Thursday. It was nippy to start, but balmy by the time we left. And there were some birds.

Highlights:

Virginia Rail                      Doing their kik-kadik song pre-dawn
Barn Owl                          Matt saw one near the windmill
Pileated Woodpecker       One seen, maybe another heard, west of slough
PEREGRINE FALCON  Quick flyby near the weir
Tree Swallow                   4-6 – First of Year*
Violet-green Swallow       1 – First of Year, early
Western Meadowlark       13 or 14, north of fields 7-8-9 like last week

*Might not be the first Tree Swallows of the year, as Lillian Reis had a swallow back on February 12 that was probably a Tree.

ALL of the GREAT BLUE HERONS were at the new nesting trees – the old heronry was completely empty. More nests are being built at the new site (100 yards north of the old heronry). Curious.

We have NOT been having BARN OWLS flying around the meadows; our morning vigils at the Viewing Mound have been owl-less. But at least there are still Barn Owls in the park. The windmill birds probably feed mostly west of the slough.

For the day, we had 59 species – quite good for February.

== Michael Hobbs


Dawn.  Photo by Bob Asanoma


Pileated Woodpecker west of the slough at dawn.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Male Common Goldeneye.  Photo by Hugh Jennings


Female Common Goldeneye.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Scaup.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Green Heron (lower center) dwarfed by beaver lodge.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Great Blue Herons very active in new trees.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Western Meadowlark.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Western Meadowlarks.  Photo by Bob Asanoma


Ring-billed Gull. Photo by Ollie Oliver

Report for February 19, 2015                                                                                                                     Birding at Marymoor

The unreasonably warm weather continues, even with rain threatening throughout the morning. We were warm(ish) and dry until about 10:30, when very light drizzle began. And it was birdy!

Highlights:

Cackling Goose                   One small flock; they get less common after January
Wood Duck                        Male in slough almost out at Lake Platform
Horned Grebe                     A couple well out from Lake Platform
Northern Saw-whet Owl     Matt again heard 2, about 5:20 a.m.
Red-breasted Sapsucker     2 sightings, but probably the same bird
Merlin                                 Far to the east atop a cottonwood
TREE SWALLOW             8+ over Dog Meadow – First of Year (FOY)
Varied Thrush                     Heard singing on far side of slough – FOY
Yellow-rumped Warbler     Increasing numbers, both Myrtle’s and Audubon’s
RED CROSSBILL             In firs around mansion all morning

I saw eBird reports of TREE SWALLOWS at Marymoor from Monday, February 16th. That date ties the earliest sighting ever for Marymoor (1996). Even today’s sighting is the 4th earliest.

There were over 40 GREAT BLUE HERONS sitting in the heronry, with more in other places: probably 50 for the park today! I expect there will be more nests built this year. Many of the birds were bringing in twigs, though that is mostly (completely?) upkeep on existing nests at this point.

PURPLE FINCHES were singing (first of the season). BLACK-CAPPED CHICKADEES were seen fluttering wings, though it may be a few days before they get past the flirting.

For the day, an astounding (for February) 63 species. That’s our 2nd-highest species count ever for a February walk, beaten only by 2014-02-27 when we had 65. I believe we’re at 81 species for the year.

== Michael Hobbs


Male Green-winged Teal.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Pacific Wren.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Pacific Wren.  Photo by Marvin Hoekstra


This Merlin was so far away that identification was only confirmed with this photo by Marvin Hoekstra.


Fox Sparrow.  Photo by Marvin Hoekstra


Male Red Crossbill.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Male Red Crossbill.  Photo by Marvin Hoekstra


Male Ring-necked Duck.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Spring blooms already.  Photo by Ollie Oliver.


Common Goldeneyes, 2015-02-21.  Photo by Lillian Reis


Male Green-winged Teal, 2015-02-21.  Photo by Lillian Reis


Killdeer, 2015-02-21.  Photo by Lillian Reis


Townsend's Warbler, 2015-02-21.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Report for February 20, 2014                                                                                                                     Birding at Marymoor

It was overcast, with quite a bit of wind early on, though the wind faded during the day. No precip, but no great warming either. It was a quiet day for birds.

Highlights:

Wood Duck                     At least 2 (male and female, not together)
Greater Scaup                  Female at weir, 5 more flying at lake
Lesser Scaup                    Female above weir – First of Year
Great Blue Heron             Several herons at nests
HERRING GULL            At least 1 on grass soccer fields
Barn Owl                         Matt heard one ~6:00 a.m.
Hairy Woodpecker          Pair seen twice (or 4?)
Yellow-rumped Warbler   Both Audubon’s and Myrtle’s at Rowing Club (FOY)

We missed several common species such as Green-winged Teal (thought we heard at Rowing Club, but not confirmed), Hooded Merganser, Wilson’s Snipe, Bushtit, and Red-breasted Nuthatch, but still managed 49 species for the day.

Adding Lesser Scaup and Yellow-rumped Warbler, our year list is at 77 species.

== Michael Hobbs


Great Blue Heron.  Photo by Hugh Jennings


Female Common Goldeneyes with Buffleheads and Scaup.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Male Ring-necked .  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Female Downy Woodpecker.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Male Hairy Woodpecker.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Herring Gull.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Herring Gull (right) with Glaucous-winged Gull .  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Red-tailed Hawk.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


"Myrtle's" Yellow-rumped Warbler.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Report for February 21, 2013                                                                                                                             Birding at Marymoor

Dark, drizzly, and breezy. Not very pleasant, and not very many birds. This is February; we don’t expect much, and we didn’t get much. Still, even a pretty crappy day at Marymoor isn’t too bad.

Highlights:

Gadwall                           ~18 just below the weir
Green-winged Teal           ~18 at Rowing Club pond
Greater Scaup                  Lone female in slough
Great Blue Heron             On nests. Some nest building yesterday
Western Gull                    One, Lot B with GWGUs and hybrids
THAYER’S GULL          Adult, Lot B, Grass soccer fields with above
Belted Kingfisher              One near weir
Red-breasted Sapsucker  One at Rowing Club
Northern Shrike               One, East Meadow
Red Crossbill                    Still a few around mansion

This is just our 3rd THAYER’S GULL, but many of our unusual pink-legged gulls have turned up in Weeks 7, 8, and 9 (this is Week 8). We spent quite a bit of time chasing this bird around trying to get good looks, but we left feeling pretty confident of our ID. Some Thayer’s are relatively easy to ID – this was not one of those...

Singing birds included BLACK-CAPPED CHICKADEE, PACIFIC WREN, MARSH WREN, BEWICK’S WREN, AMERICAN ROBIN, SONG SPARROW, DARK-EYED JUNCO, and RED-WINGED BLACKBIRD. When I played the nyuck-nyuck-nyuck call of VIRGINIA RAIL from the boardwalk, one responded in kind but another began singing the tiDik-tiDik-tiDik song.

For mammals, we had a MUSKRAT at the Rowing Club, besides the usual squirrels and cottontails.

Misses today included Cooper’s Hawk, Mew Gull, any owls, Downy Woodpecker, Lincoln’s Sparrow, White-crowned Sparrow, and Purple Finch.

Still, we managed a fairly respectable 53 species. Thayer’s Gull was new for the year, of course, bringing our total to 82.

== Michael Hobbs


Hooded Merganser pair in slough above the weir.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Red Crossbills near the mansion.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Western Gull.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Thayer's Gull.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Thayer's Gull.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Thayer's Gull.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

One of the pairs of Green-winged Teal at the Rowing Club pond.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Ring-necked Ducks.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Muskrat.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Steller's Jay, Thursday afternoon.  Photo by Mike Hamilton


Great Blue Herons at the heronry, Thursday afternoon.  Photo by Mike Hamilton


Great Blue Heron, Thursday afternoon.  Photo by Mike Hamilton


Male Anna's Hummingbird, Thursday afternoon.  Photo by Mike Hamilton


Northern Shrike, 2013-02-20.  Photo by Dasha Gudalewicz


Great Blue Heron, 2013-02-20.  Photo by Dasha Gudalewicz


Great Blue Herons, 2013-02-20.  Photo by Dasha Gudalewicz


Male Golden-crowned Kinglet, 2013-02-15.  Photo by Michael Hobbs


Male Golden-crowned Kinglet, 2013-02-15.  Photo by Michael Hobbs


Male Golden-crowned Kinglet, 2013-02-15.  Photo by Michael Hobbs


Brown Creeper, 2013-02-15.  Photo by Michael Hobbs

Report for February 23, 2012                                                                                                                             Birding at Marymoor

We had a really good day at Marymoor, under mostly cloudless skies, and with no wind and not too cold. The water levels were just below where there would be flooding on the trail. All day long, there were good birdsto look at.

Highlights:

BARROW'S GOLDENEYE      Male at lake platform
Northern Harrier                        One flew across the north end of the lake
Barn Owl                                   5 birds sighted
Hairy Woodpecker                    1 near east end of boardwalk
Pileated Woodpecker                1 west of the weir
Northern Shrike                         As usual, north of fields 7-8-9
Brown Creeper                          4+, scattered
CEDAR WAXWING                20 near Dog Central, + at Rowing Club
Yellow-rumped Warbler            Myrtle's-type at Rowing Club
SAVANNAH SPARROW       One at Compost Piles
Lincoln's Sparrow                      One at RC parking lot

This was just our 10th sighting of BARROW'S GOLDENEYE. He was right next to the platform when we arrived.

My visit began with a BARN OWL flying across the road towards the windmill
at 6:30.

There appears to be a new active RED-TAILED HAWK nest in a cottonwood far to the west of the slough out near the lake. A CHESTNUT-BACKED CHICKADEE was excavating a hole in a snag near the mansion. We heard a MARSH WREN singing  for the first time this spring.

Brian and I saw a MUSKRAT in the slough.

For the day, 57 species. For the year, adding Barrow's Goldeneye, Northern Harrier, Pileated Woodpecker, Cedar Waxwing, and Savannah Sparrow, we're up to 81 species.

== Michael Hobbs


Gadwall pair near weir.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Male Barrow's Goldeneye at the lake platform.  Photo by Ollie Oliver


Cedar Waxwing.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Cedar Waxwings.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Steller's Jay.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Male Purple Finch.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Savannah Sparrow.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Chestnut-backed Chickadee, 2012-02-17.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Male Northern Pintail, 2012-02-17.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Male Northern Pintail, 2012-02-17.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Report for February 24, 2011                                                                                                                           Birding at Marymoor

It was like old times today at Marymoor, as it was just Brian Bell and myself for most of the walk.  We were joined by Lillian when we got to the East Meadow.  It was cold (23 degrees) when we started, but it was above freezing by the end.  The park was gorgeous, covered in 1-2+ inches of snow, and lit by the sun peeking out from the clouds (our shadows joined the walk about half the time).  It seemed fairly birdy, but a lack of gulls, owls (nobody got there early to go owling), and a few other misses kept our species count fairly low.

Highlights:

Greater Wh.-fronted Goose     4 with a large flock of mostly Cacklers
TURKEY VULTURE             One over the windmill at about 11, heading S
MERLIN                                One streaked south, W of the slough early
Red-breasted Sapsucker         One DRUMMING east of the mansion
Hairy Woodpecker                 Female near the Rowing Club dock
Northern Shrike                      A couple of sightings, incl. in Dog Meadow
Golden-crowned Kinglets       Ubiquitous
Townsend's Warbler               Two+ beauties NE of the mansion - great show
Purple Finch                           Many sightings;  nice male at the park office feeders

We also had a COYOTE south of the windmill at 7:30.

This is the first Marymoor record of TURKEY VULTURE in the winter.  We have multiple sightings as late as the first week in October, but nothing previously before the 4th week of March.

For the day, just 50 species.  Townsend's Warbler and Turkey Vulture were new for the year.

== Michael Hobbs

Uncredited photos by Michael Hobbs
Female Bufflehead, and the tail of a diving male


Male Hooded Merganser.  Photo by Lillian Reis


Mallard pair in the snow.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Ruby-crowned Kinglet.  Photo by Lillian Reis

One of the Townsend's Warblers NE of the mansion

Townsend's Warbler

Townsend's Warbler

Turkey Vulture flying down the slough

American Robin eating Holly berries

Downy Woodpecker male.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Ruby-crowned Kinglet.  Photo by Lillian Reis

River Otter in slough.  Photo by Lillian Reis

River Otter in slough.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Bewick's Wren singing, 2011-02-19.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Male Wood Duck, 2011-02-18.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Report for February 25, 2010

The skies couldn't decide what to do today, so we had overcast and sun, clearing and drizzle, in alternation.  It was a touch breezy at times, though other times not bad at all.  And the temps were mild; 45 degrees at the coldest.

We're slowly losing winter birds - we had only Canada geese today, and only 1.5 species of gull (I.e. Glaucous-winged, plus one back-tipped gull not identified to species).  But there are signs of spring.

Highlights:

Mallard                              An unusually large flock of over 60
Ring-necked Pheasant        Heard by the early crew at Compost Piles
Barn Owl                           2 at windmill early, 3rd in nest box
Western Screech-Owl        Matt & Scott got to see it this morning
Red-breasted Sapsucker    One near first footbridge
Hairy Woodpecker             3-4 seen, at several locations
Northern Shrike                  East Meadow
American Crow                  Allopreening observed
TREE SWALLOW            Several, flying overhead
Bushtit                                Several, incl. pair building a nest
Brown Creeper                  Several

Another sign of spring were several SALMONBERRY blossoms, at least 2 weeks before the usual start of flowering for Marymoor.

We had a few notable misses:  Cooper's Hawk, Wilson's Snipe, Mew Gull, Downy Woodpecker, White-crowned Sparrow, and American Goldfinch.

Even so, we managed 55 species for the day, with the Pheasant and the Tree Swallows new for the year.

== Michael


Northern Flickers.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Red-breasted Sapsucker.  Photo by Lillian Reis

My extremely out of focus shot of a Bushtit building a nest

Adult Bald Eagle.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Red-breasted Nuthatch near park office

Eastern Gray Squirrel.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Green-winged Teal and Hooded Mergansers at the Rowing Club

Male Green-winged Teal at the Rowing Club. Photo by Ollie Oliver

Red-tailed Hawk Pair

Red-tailed Hawk pair.  Photo by Lillian Reis

Male Hooded Merganser displaying to female.

Both photos by Ollie Oliver

Canada Geese.  Photo by Ollie Oliver

Garter Snake photo by Ollie Oliver

Mew Gulls, with a juvenile Ring-billed Gull, center.  Photo by Lillian Reis, 2/27

Tree Swallow.  Photo by Lillian Reis, 2/27

Report for February 19, 2009

We had a really nice day at Marymoor today.  We didn't add any species to the Marymoor year list, and we only had 52 species of bird (which is kind of a ho-hum total for us).  But it was still a really nice day. Mostly sunny with a bit of very thin clouds and some wispy morning ground fog here and there but mostly not where we were trying to bird.  Cold to start, but gradually warming.

Highlights:

Matt, Scott, and I had a SHORT-EARED OWL at the south end of the East Meadow at about 6:30.

I had a PILEATED WOODPECKER fly past the Odd Snag hawk nest as I hurried to catch up with the rest of the party (after an emergency trip home because
I'd forgotten my binoculars).

We puzzled for a long time over a cricket-like chirping sound below the weir.  Remarkably, this quiet noise was being made by a RED-WINGED BLACKBIRD who would occasionally shift to the usual Okaleee call.

We had three WILSON'S SNIPE leapfrogging each other up the slough ahead of us as we approached the weir.

RUBY-CROWNED KINGLETS were singing all over the park.  We also heard robin, junco, towhee, Bewick's and Marsh Wrens, and House Finches singing.

There were bunches of COMMON GOLDNEYE - probably 10 in the slough and 10 at the lake.  Couldn't find a Barrow's amongst them, unfortunately.

Across from the first dog swim area we heard some very strange calls that turned out to be a vocalizing NORTHERN SHRIKE.  There was also a RACCOON on
the far slough edge there.

We searched the compost piles thoroughly, but it wasn't until we got to the east end of Snag Row before we found the AMERICAN TREE SPARROW (for the 6th straight week).  After it gave us good looks, it flew back to the compost piles, to the exact spot we'd spent the most time searching for it before.

There were hundreds of AMERICAN ROBINS all over the grass soccer fields and the lawns around the mansion.  Right next to the mansion, Matt spotted a VARIED THRUSH amongst them.

The cedars next to the windmill again held a BARN OWL, seemingly on the same branch as last week.  The nest box that was used by owls last year appears to be a squirrel nest this year, though.

The Rowing Club featured about ten YELLOW-RUMPED WARBLERS and the day's only AMERICAN GOLDFINCH (and - Oh Joy - HOUSE SPARROW).

We had ANNA'S HUMMINGBIRDS at several locations around the park - at least 4 birds.

And we had the very first INDIAN PLUM blossoms of the year (aka Oso Berry).

As I said, 52 species for the day, still at 79 for the year.

== Michael


Great Blue Heron hunting in the early morning frost below the weir

Common Goldeneye, a male Ring-necked Duck, Gadwall, and Mallard at the weir


This Northern Shrike was vocalizing, across from the first dog swim beach


A Raccoon hunted the slough edge across from the first dog swim beach


Obligatory photo of the American Tree Sparrow, seen for the 6th week in a row


Varied Thrush male next to Clise Mansion amongst dozens of American Robins


Barn Owl in the cedars next to the windmill, like last week


Yellow-rumped Warbler at the Rowing Club, showing its namesake


As the bird turns. The yellow throat indicates this is an "Audubon's" race bird.


Scott Ramos caught a beautiful sunrise moment.


Fox Sparrow in the early morning light. Photo by Scott Ramos


Ollie Oliver's photo of a Bushtit


This photo by Ollie shows the distinctive lobed (not webbed) feet of the American Coot

Another nice American Coot portrait by Ollie

Ollie lingered to get a closer photo of the male Varied Thrus

Ollie's flight photo shows the distinctive longitudinal wing stripe of this species, which can be used to distinguish Varied Thrush from American Robin in flight.  It is an unusual field mark among passerines, but Townsend's Solitaires and Pine Siskin are also noted for their wing stripes

Report for February 21, 2008   

Fifteen of us waded through fog out to the lake, but then the fog cleared.  It was an interesting day, with most of the best birding coming later in the morning.  Signs of spring everywhere, from the birds singing to the birds fighting to the first Oso Berry blossoms (Indian Plum) of the year.  One of the ornamental fruit trees near the mansion was also beginning to bloom.

The biggest surprise was a NORTHERN ROUGH-WINGED SWALLOW perched at the Compost Piles.  This is about a month earlier than we've ever had a NRWS.

Other Highlights:

Common Goldeneye            Especially nice looks at the lake
Virginia Rail                         Spontaneous calls heard from boardwalk
Wilson's Snipe                     One very cooperative bird below weir
Red-breasted Sapsucker      Very red one at the Rowing Club
Pileated Woodpecker          Pair gave us great looks near Mansion
Yellow-rumped Warbler      Finally got one for 2008
Western Meadowlark          Singing in East Meadow

For the morning, 55 species.  For the year, NRWS and Yellow-rumped Warbler new for 2008, bringing the total to 76 species.

== Michael


Very early Northern Rough-winged Swallow, in a tree by the Compost Piles
Photo by Ollie OIiver


Northern Rough-winged Swallow with Dark-eyed Junco


Northern Rough-winged Swallow photo by Scott Ramos


Northern Rough-winged Swallow with American Goldfinches and a junco


Foggy start to the morning


Pair of Pileated Woodpeckers atop a broken Douglas Fir east of the mansion.
Male at left, female at top of trunk.  Photo by Ollie Oliver. 


Close-up of male.  Note that the red cap extends forward to the beak, and the
moustache stripe is red.  Female forehead is gray and the moustache is black.


Oso Berry aka Indian Plum - first blossom of 2008 


Male Red-winged Blackbird on cattail


Winter Wren north of the windmill 


Buffleheads at the lake 

Great Blue Heron photo by Scott Ramos

Report for February 22, 2007

The weather report sucked, but the day wasn't bad at all.  We essentially had no precipitation, and the heavy clouds of the early morning gradually cleared to a bit of sunshine.  Cold, but not too cold, and not too windy either.  Huge group of birders - 17 at least, and I could have missed a few :)

Highlights:

Barrow's Goldeneye        Same female as last week at the lake platform
Great Horned Owl           In the Doug Firs NE of the mansion
Northern Shrike               Adult in Dog and East Meadows, imm at RC
Varied Thrush                  South end of Dog Area
Townsend's Warbler       1-2 at RC parking lot
Dark-eyed Junco              Many, incl. 1 Slate-colored at Dog Central

Ollie had seen 2 GREAT HORNED OWLS near the mansion on Monday morning, so we were actively looking when we started walking through the Doug Firs northeast of the mansion.  Owls nested there 2 years ago.  Matt very quickly found a GHOW, but we could not find more than one.

We had a 5 WOODPECKER DAY, with a PILEATED flying south early, a HAIRY WOODPECKER south of Dog Central, a DOWNY at the south end of the Dog Area, a NORTHERN FLICKER at a possible nest hole near the park office (and a group of 5-8 more at the Rowing Club), and a RED-BREASTED SAPSUCKER near the park office.

We got many looks at the adult NORTHERN SHRIKE at several locations in the Dog Meadow and East Meadow.  Then, at the Rowing Club, we walked the new trail back through the meadow there and had a brown-tinged shrike. 

For the morning, 56 species, with the Great Horned Owl bringing the year list up to 82.

== Michael


Great Horned Owl photo by Tom Mansfield


Northern Shrike

 

     

Northern Flicker, Brown Creeper, and Golden-crowned Kinglet

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Bird Sightings Week 8
February 19-25

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