- Joel Greenberg on Passenger Pigeon
- Six Giant Wind Turbines Threaten Great Lakes Bird Migration Corridor
- Audubon Greenwich Educator Receives National Award
- Happy New Year 2014!
- Hoo Hoo Hoo Merry Christmas!
- Audubon Connecticut’s Urban Oases Recognized by USFWS
- Bird Food For People™ ~ Hadlyme Country Market
- Hadlyme, CT Fork-tailed Flycatcher; A Wrong Way Corrigan?
- Fork-Tailed Flycatcher Hadlyme Ferry CT Directions
- Happy Thanksgiving 2013
- Christmas Bird Count Attire
- Backyard Birds Feeder Form 2013
- Westport CT Christmas Bird Count 2013
- Golden Eagle at Sherwood Island
- Veterans Day
- Goodbye Summer Tomatoes
- Urban Wildlife Oases in New Haven CT
- September Rabbit Rabbit
- Bird Food For People™ ~ Old Blue Bird Inn
- Festival of Shorebirds at Jamaica Bay
Official Connecticut Regional Coordinator
Tag Archives: Mardi Dickinson
Pigeon Rivers, Gone, But Not Forgotten. Naturalist Joel Greenberg relates in gripping detail, the pigeons’ propensity to nest, roost, and fly together in vast numbers made them vulnerable to unremitting market and recreational hunting. Continue reading
Hadlyme Country Market is a great stop to make before you head down to see the Fork-tailed Flycatcher at the Healyme Ferry landing parking lot. They have made to order sandwiches, homemade soups and stews along with a variety of salads including … Continue reading
The Fork-tailed Flycatcher is certainly not an expected bird is Southern New England in the late fall. Continue reading
Winter clothing gear suggestions you need to know about for the Christmas Bird Count. Continue reading
Help Count the Birds in your own Backyard Bird Feeder for the 114th Christmas Bird Count Backyard Bird & Feeder Count. Birdwatchers of all levels choose to stay home instead of going out into the field. You too can participate by observing your backyard bird feeders, and counting local visitors in the comfort and warmth of your own home drinking Hot Chocolate. Continue reading
Celebrating New Haven Parks; Urban Oases for Birds and Wildlife at The Barnard Nature Center, West River Memorial Park, New Haven, CT, The whole idea is centered on the notion that there are local wildlife oases in largely urban environments that are critical to wildlife, but will also benefit mankind.