Colourful birds at New York feeders


This video from New York State in the USA says about itself:

Colorful Afternoon On Busy Cornell Feeders – Sept. 18, 2018

A Northern Cardinal and Blue Jays bring a splash of color to a feeder filled with Mourning Doves and Red-winged Blackbirds.

Watch LIVE at http://AllAboutBirds.org/CornellFeeders for news, updates, and more information about the pond and its surroundings.

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Brown thrasher’s first time at New York feeder


This video from New York state in the USA says about itself:

Brown Thrasher Makes First Appearance On Cornell Lab FeederWatch cam – Sept. 13, 2018

Watch a Brown Thrasher make a quick pit stop to the Cornell Lab FeederWatch cam this morning. This marks the first time we’ve seen this species on cam!

Brown Thrashers are uncommon visitors to the woods surrounding the Cornell Lab of Ornithology; they prefer tangled thickets, hedgerows, or forest edges where they can rummage through leaf litter under cover of dense vegetation.

Watch LIVE at http://AllAboutBirds.org/CornellFeeders for news, updates, and more information about the pond and its surroundings.

Pileated woodpecker, other birds at New York feeders


This video from New York state in the USA says about itself:

Birds Scatter Upon Pileated Woodpecker‘s Arrival – July 31, 2018

Watch LIVE at http://AllAboutBirds.org/CornellFeeders for news, updates, and more information about the pond and its surroundings.

This FeederWatch cam is located in the Treman Bird Feeding Garden at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology.

Red-bellied woodpeckers at New York feeders


This video from New York state in the USA says about itself:

Male and Female Red-bellied Woodpeckers Visit Cornell Feeders – July 20, 2018

The secret to telling male and female Red-bellied Woodpeckers apart lies on their heads. Males exhibit a solid stripe of red on their crown and nape that extends from bill to back. Females look almost identical, except they lack any red coloration on their crowns. Can you tell who’s who in this clip?

Watch LIVE at http://AllAboutBirds.org/CornellFeeders for news, updates, and more information about the pond and its surroundings.

Many birds at New York feeders


This video from New York state in the USA says about itself:

Bustling Bird Feeder On Cornell Lab Feeder Watch Cam – June 25, 2018

Blue Jays, Mourning Doves, European Starlings, Common Grackles, and Red-winged Blackbirds all stop by in this short clip from the Cornell Lab FeederWatch cam.

Watch LIVE at http://AllAboutBirds.org/CornellFeeders for news, updates, and more information about the pond and its surroundings. This FeederWatch cam is located in the Treman Bird Feeding Garden at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology.

Young red-tailed hawk preens and fledges, video


This video from New York state in the USA says about itself:

Red-tailed Hawk Chick, H2, Fledges While Preening! – June 8, 2018

Watch H2 fledge accidentally while preening on the fledge ledge. First reports from BOGs Karel and Bogette are that the hawk landed safely and made its way into a nearby tree. More to come!

Watch live at allaboutbirds.org/cornellhawks

A Red-tailed Hawk pair has been nesting above Cornell University’s athletic fields since at least the 2012, making use of two different light towers for their nest sites. In 2012 and 2015, they used a tower near Fernow Hall, and in 2013, 2014, and 2016, they used the tower nearest Weill Hall. We installed cameras at both of these sites to get a better look at the intimate behavior of these well-known birds as they raise their young amid the bustle of a busy campus.

Young birds growing up, from Bermuda to New York


This video says about itself:

Watch “Sunny” the cahow chick receive his leg band during this 10-week health check conducted by Bermuda Petrel expert Jeremy Madeiros and a special guest on May 15!

Thanks to our partners at Nonsuch Expeditions – Bermuda for this nest check video from beautiful Nonsuch Island, Bermuda.

Watch the cam LIVE 👉 AllAboutBirds.org/Cahows

Less than a week remains until this endangered chick is expected to fledge over the Atlantic Ocean.

This video from Georgia in the USA says about itself:

Osprey Chick Self-feeds In Nest For First Time! – May 21, 2018

It’s time to check off another developmental milestone for the Osprey chick in the Savannah nest! Here, the chick can be seen making its first attempt at self-feeding, using its sharply hooked bill to tear away tiny bits of a half-eaten fish that was brought to the nest. This behavior is typically observed at around 40 days post hatch (the chick is 36 days old), and we should expect to see the chick start taking fish directly from parents and feeding on its own as the nestling period progresses.

Three camera views are available—two PTZ cameras and a fixed cam. Mouse over the playhead and click on the little camera with the arrows inside it, then select the camera you’d like to view. Watch live at www.allaboutbirds.org/savannahospreys

This video from New York state in the USA says about itself:

Arthur Swoops in With a Frog, Big Red Follows and Feeds Chicks – May 22, 2018

Watch Arthur swoop in with a frog in his talons and deposit it on the nest. Big Red follows right behind to snatch the snack and feed it to the pair’s hungry chicks. Watch live at allaboutbirds.org/cornellhawks

A Red-tailed Hawk pair has been nesting above Cornell University’s athletic fields since at least the 2012, making use of two different light towers for their nest sites. In 2012 and 2015, they used a tower near Fernow Hall, and in 2013, 2014, and 2016, they used the tower nearest Weill Hall. We installed cameras at both of these sites to get a better look at the intimate behavior of these well-known birds as they raise their young amid the bustle of a busy campus.