Explore List Of Birds, Turtle Dove, and more!

The British Trust for Ornithology predicts the turtle dove could go extinct as a British breeding bird by the year 2025. Photograph: Alamy

The British Trust for Ornithology predicts the turtle dove could go extinct as a British breeding bird by the year Photograph: Alamy

This Bird’s Songs Share Mathematical Hallmarks With Human Music | Science | Smithsonian. A hermit thrush perches on a branch in the Pennsylvania woods. Its songs have long been compared to human musical scales. (Courtesy of Flicr user Kelly Colgan Azar)

This Bird’s Songs Share Mathematical Hallmarks With Human Music

The hermit thrush prefers to sing in harmonic series, a fundamental component of human music.Listen to a Harmonic Hermit Thrush Song (With a Scale)

Acadian flycatcher

We’re all birders now: the joys of an encounter with a winged stranger

A birdwatcher and writer explains why the rare sighting of an American flycatcher species in Kent caused such excitement

Eastern Yellow Robin

Eastern Yellow Robin The Eastern Yellow Robin (Eopsaltria australis) is an easily observed species of Australasian robin found in coastal and sub-coastal eastern Australia.

Adult little auks, in summer plumage.

Weatherwatch: The adaptable little auk

Adult little auks, in summer plumage.

birds sing louder than 30 years ago to be heard over city din

birds sing louder than 30 years ago to be heard over city din

Adult bearded vulture. (Gypaetus barbatus)

Spectacular bearded vulture spotted for first time in UK

Ornithologists hope for glimpse of species reported to have been seen in Wales and west country

Jimmy the Budgerigar, from Bird Love by Leila Jeffreys, published by Abrams (£25.00)

Wings of desire: Leila Jeffrey's mesmerising photographs of birds – in pictures

Jimmy the Budgerigar, from Bird Love by Leila Jeffreys, published by Abrams (£25.00)

Birdwatch: Cetti's warbler

Birdwatch: Cetti's warbler

Stephen Moss goes in search of the recent arrival that quickly became Britain's most enigmatic – and loudest – songbird

A skylark. Common bird species such as sparrow and skylark facing decline in Europe

Common bird species such as sparrow and skylark facing decline in Europe

Welcome to BirdWatch Ireland, the conservation charity and membership organisation that protects Ireland's birds and habitats.

Cape parrot, Poicephalus robustus

Taking flight: Cape parrot identified as new species

GrrlScientist: The endangered cape parrot really is a distinct species, according to a newly-published molecular study -- a finding that could impact conservation decisions and strategies in South Africa for decades to come

The week in wildlife – in pictures

A stoat in Devon, England

Diverse migration helps birds cope with environmental change

According to research from the University of East Anglia (UEA), migratory birds such as the wood warbler pictured above are in decline because of human impacts such as climate change and the loss of habitat.

An Alpine Accentor

We’re all birders now: the joys of an encounter with a winged stranger

A birdwatcher and writer explains why the rare sighting of an American flycatcher species in Kent caused such excitement

Sparrows-----Martin Harper, RSPB conservation director, said: 'Everyone that has ever taken part in Big Garden Birdwatch has helped to make us aware of huge changes in the populations of birds like house sparrows, starlings and song thrushes, leading us to do more work on the decline of these familiar birds.Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2268080/Wildlife-experts-sound-warning-disappearing-mistle-thrush-urge-public-help-survey-UK-garden-birds.

The mystery of the missing mistle thrush: Experts baffled by 'haemorrhaging' population in British gardens

Results from the RSPB's annual Big Garden Birdwatch survey have shown that mistle thrushes are now being seen in fewer than half the number of gardens they were spotted in 10 years ago.

2015_IMBD_Poster_English.jpg (1500×1125)

IMBD 2015 Theme of Restore Habitats, Restore Birds can readily be embraced by PA birders!

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