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Here is some of the latest information from bird studies that made the news this year.
One was spotted at Wiley Slough on Fir Island just last month, probably a fall migrant.
On Sept. 8, hang out at the Frank Wagner Center in Monroe to see the migrating birds dive right in.
The venomous snakes are shy and retiring — unless you blunder into one.
The birds are important pollinators of wild and agricultural plants, as well as those in gardens.
Washington State Parks has published its first comprehensive guidebook to Washington’s state parks.
Research also shows that the birds can hear under water. Their hearing ability is the same as seals.
The groups host bird-watching field trips that can be a short ride up the road or a drive to Canada.
The birds with bald heads and hooked ivory-white beaks get a bad rap — but they are kind of creepy.
Celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Wild & Scenic River Act, which protects 13,000 miles of rivers.
Every year more people are killed in the U.S. while crossing a river than are killed by snake bites.
These owls are known for their aggressiveness and for a rapid invasion of spotted owl territory.
Why not mark the centennial of the Migratory Bird Treaty Act by attending a bird festival?
Sharon Wootton gathered some interesting facts all about birds and their nests.
Birders walk more than 100 miles and count 138 species — including some rare ones.
Studies estimate that billions of birds die after crashing into glass in the U.S. each year.
The Port Susan Snow Goose Festival in Stanwood features speakers, bus tours and kids activities.
On a ski slope far, far away, Warren Miller, who died Wednesday at his home on Orcas Island, might be enchanting an audience with stories… Continue reading
If you love birding, also check out these bird-related festivals, lectures and other events.
Meanwhile, a whopping 187 bird species were tallied in Edmonds in 2017.