A few weeks ago, my wife, Adrienne, quizzed me. “There’s a new study on what the four most common bird species in the world are…want to guess? One is pretty hard I think.” These four birds are the only wild bird species estimated to have populations above one billion.
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So far Frank Izaguirre has created 27 blog entries.
Parking Lot Birding is a fun guide loaded with must-see locations in Texas, with up to 15 birding destinations to choose from in each chapter.
While a children’s book about an extinct genus may not sound uplifting, Loebel-Fried manages to deftly tell the story of the enigmatic ʻōʻō while giving us reason to rejoice in the wonder of Hawaiian birds.
Well organized to assist readers in finding what’s most important to them, the book covers what and how to feed, how to create a bird-friendly backyard, bird feeder building plans, a quite extensive section on bird behavior and biology, and identification of the 196 species covered.
A review by Adrienne and Frank Izaguirre Wingspan (2019), Wingspan European Expansion (2019), Wingspan Digital Edition (2020), Wingspan Oceania Expansion (2020), by Elizabeth Hargrave Stonemaier Games Available from Buteo Books: Original, European read more >>
Reading New Guinea: Nature and Culture of Earth's Grandest Island during the quasi-lockdown phase of a global pandemic may make this distant location feel even more unattainable, but if it's the best one can do for now, it is an impressive second best.
Pelagic Publishing's new Where to Watch Birds in France and the Crossbill Guides Foundation's Provence and Camargue are two major new additions to the birding literature of France, both sure to whet the traveling appetite.
Anyone who loves birds, travel, or the idea of Big Year birding will enjoy Falcon Freeway.
This book is a testament to recognizing and saluting avian diversity in all of its forms. And above all, Ackerman relishes the pursuit of knowledge and the possibilities it uncovers: The more you learn about birds, the more they promise to astonish you.
The ABA is proud that the Pileated Woodpecker, emblem of both the wild woods and the adaptability of birds to anthropogenically altered spaces, is our 2021 Bird of the Year.