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Oregon Junco - Bandon, Oregon   These guys love the birdfeeder and the tree in front of my living room window. They're there year-round.

Oregon Junco - Bandon, Oregon These guys love the birdfeeder and the tree in front of my living room window. They're there year-round.

Oregon Junco - All winter, by the hundreds...feast on  small seeds, in tray feeder and scattered just outside patio door.

Oregon Junco - All winter, by the hundreds.feast on small seeds, in tray feeder and scattered just outside patio door.

Bucket List: I want to raise quail in my backyard and eat tiny eggs! My neighbors used to have a coop with quail, so I know it can be done.

California Valley Quail, the State Bird. ( love having outside my patio everyday…

Oregon Birds-Barred Owl.  A big favorite because it was hanging out in the park for a while.  Here's the story:  http://www.photographoregon.com/Barred-Owls.html #Oregon #owl #photography

There is a very wide variety of Oregon birds for people who are into bird photography. All have different kinds of birds.

what does a female titmouse look like - Google Search

Tufted Titmouse (Baeolophus bicolor) A photo of a visiting titmouse in my backyard

Conventional oil and gas development in northern Pennsylvania altered bird communities, and the current massive build-out of shale-gas infrastructure may accelerate these changes, according to researchers in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences. Lead researcher Emily Thomas, at the time a graduate student advised by Margaret Brittingham, professor of wildlife resources, surveyed birds in 50-acre blocks selected for their varied amount of oil and gas development.

Conventional oil and gas development in northern Pennsylvania altered bird communities, and the current massive build-out of shale-gas infrastructure may accelerate these changes, according to researchers in Penn State's College of Agricultural Sciences.

My latest visitor, the Carolina wren.  I have been trying to lure these guys out of the backyard by changing up the food in my front feeders.  Looks like the peanut suet finally did the trick.

Carolina Wren (Thryothorus ludovicianus) Prefers thickets in open woodland, rarely breeds in Toronto and the GTA.

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