#Bird Watching

Posted by
The Daily Astorian

2021 Our Coast Outdoors: Bird watching

These birds tend to flock at dusk in fall and winter, creating fascinating patterns as they jet through the sky in large groups. The birds resemble black birds and are considered an invasive species from Europe. Bald eagle. Haliaeetus leucocephalus. Location: Clatsop Spit, Fort Stevens State Park. Bald eagles can...
Picture for 2021 Our Coast Outdoors: Bird watching

▶️ The Great Outdoors: Bird watching at the Hatfield Lakes

Bird watching is one of the easiest ways to enjoy the outdoors. All you need is a pair of binoculars and a willingness to look and listen. On this edition of The Great Outdoors, we explore one of Bend’s premier bird-watching destinations — a place few people have heard of — the Hatfield Lakes.
Brooklyn, NYBrooklyn Daily Eagle

Brooklyn Bird Watch: July 20

Today Brooklyn Bird Watch is featuring a Heather Wolf photo of the Gadwall. The Columbus Audubon Society says “the Gadwall is similar in size to a Mallard, but with a steeper forehead and thinner bill. The drake Gadwall appears to be gray-brown at a distance, with a white belly and black patch at the tail. Upon closer inspection, the male’s body feathers are exquisitely patterned in a fine herringbone, as if it wore a tweed jacket.”

DIY Bird Feeder

One of the Summer Reading challenges this year is making a bird feeder for your backyard and bird watching! Here is a simple craft that will help you on your way to finishing Summer Reading. You’ll Need. Cardboard tube (clean toilet paper rolls or paper towel rolls work well) Hole...
Estes Park, COPosted by
Mix 104.3 KMXY

Elevate your Summer with Cliff Side Camping in Estes Park

For adventure seekers looking for an epic experience, the Airbnb Adventures Collection offers a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to camp overnight in a sky tent, on the face of a Colorado cliff. Both challenging and rewarding, the 24-hour excursion is sure to get the heart pounding. Campers begin by meeting at headquarters...

The Healing Powers of Watching Birds

I think we can all agree the pace of life sometimes just needs to slow down. With so many people having high blood pressure and conditions that are attributed to higher stress levels, could something as simple as watching birds help our heart rate and calm our souls? From my viewpoint and the view of other birdwatchers, the resounding answer is yes.