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A story of my experience exploring the diversity of bird life in Canada. In 2022 I was able to visit the provinces of Alberta, British Columbia, Ontario and Saskatchewan, observing 406 species in the country. Many of these species, in particular shorebirds and grassland birds are experiencing population decline due to loss of habitat. To learn more about the challenges facing birds that breed in Canada, please visit the links below: State of Canada's Birds Report 2019: 🤍 Birds Canada: 🤍 Cornell Lab of Ornithology: 🤍 National Audubon Society: 🤍
In this video, I quickly show and identify a variety of common birds that I have found and recorded in my backyard. Timestamps In The Description Below : Intro 00:00 House Sparrow 00:09 Common Redpoll 00:30 House Finch 01:06 Black-capped Chickadees 01:44 Mourning Dove 02:06 American Robin 02:35 Red-winged Blackbirds 02:57 Downy Woodpeckers 03:23 White-breasted nuthatch 04:06 Black-billed magpie 05:01 Brown-headed cowbird 05:32 Spotted townhee 05:40 Steller jay 06:14 Blue jay 06:43 All footage of these wild birds was recorded in Vancouver-BC and Calgary-AB. I enjoy my hobby of backyard bird watching. This video is a good resource to help identify your backyard birds and these are birds are ones that can be found by beginners most of these birds can often be found in your backyard. This video has some of my best footage of birds either singing or calling and making sounds. A variety of birds are found in my backyard, some stay for a while and sit in my yard and some grab some food and leave as quickly as they can. All types of birds with pictures, videos, and names. Garden bird identification. This video includes several birds in North America. Use this video to help you Identify Your Common Backyard Birds and help you figure out What Birds You Can Find In Your Backyard. Birds always make loud calls and sounds. Follow Me: Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
This video can quickly help you identify your common backyard birds throughout southern Ontario Canada. This is part 1 of a short video series on wild birds. Throughout Ontario, I see a variety of wild birds in my backyard, in forests, ponds, and lakes. I compiled this set of videos to showcase some of the common wild birds that I have found over the past couple of years as a hobbyist bird watcher. Birds come in many various shapes, colours and sizes, ranging from small to large. Songbirds can be noisy when they are calling out to each other and singing their songs. I added the names of these wild birds into the video, so you can quickly watch the video and find the names of these birds and if they are in your area you can use this video to assist you in spotting them in your area. I currently use my Olympus DSLR camera with a 300mm lens, with the camera I can get close-up photos and videos of wild birds. This video includes a whole bunch of birds such as American Goldfinches, Blue Jays, and Male and Female Northern Cardinals, Black-capped Chickadees, Brown-headed Cowbirds, Downy Woodpeckers and House Sparrows, Killdeers, Mourning Doves, Baltimore Orioles, and Red-winged Blackbirds, Rose-breasted Grosbeaks, White-breasted Nuthatches, Red-bellied Woodpeckers, and Belted Kingfishers. The American Goldfinch is a small yellow and black bird with white on its wings. When the American Goldfinches come to my yard I often see them eating sunflower seeds and eat Thistle seed from my bird feeders. Blue Jays will eat from my bird feeders but more commonly they eat from the seeds that had fallen onto the ground. Blue Jays will quickly peck around in the grass and eat what is on the ground. Northern Cardinals make a loud high pitched chirping sound. Northern Cardinals stay in my yard year-round. Male Northern Cardinals have bright red-colored feathers and have a black-colored face and a red-orange bill. The Black-capped Chickadee is a very small and energetic bird. Chickadees will grab one sunflower seed at a time and either go into the bushes close by or back in the trees and spend a few minutes breaking the shell of the sunflower seed and then it will come back for more. Both male and female Brown-headed Cowbirds make a variety of whistles, clicking, and chattering calls. Cowbirds are considered brood parasites. The Downy Woodpeckers in my backyard come by to eat at my feeders. Downy Woodpeckers are small and have a short bill, and they have white feathers on their front, with black and white spots on their back feathers. House Sparrows come by my feeders every day, constantly searching for food. I provide them lots of seeds at my feeders, but they often eat too much and there is little left for other birds. Killdeers produce a loud high-pitched sound and a sharp dee that can intensify into a nervous, bubbling trill. It is cute to see the Killdeer bobbing their heads up and down as they were walking. Mourning Doves make their coo sound by puffing up their throats and chest and then the sound comes out of their nostrils. When Mourning Doves come to my backyard, they will often sit on tree branches, fence posts, and in the grass for long periods of time. In the summertime, I get a couple of families of Baltimore Orioles that come to my yard. Baltimore Orioles enjoy the grape jelly and the sugar water I have in the feeders. Male Red-winged Blackbirds have dark black feathers, with red and yellow on their shoulders. Red-winged blackbirds are energetic and make a lot of noise, chirping and calling the other birds. The Rose-breasted Grosbeaks come and go every few days in the springtime to peck and eat from my sunflower feeder. White-breasted Nuthatches can walk up and down the sides of trees and bird feeders upside down. Nuthatches have a lot of energy and are quite fast. Nuthatches love to eat from my peanut feeder and sunflower feeder. Red-bellied Woodpeckers are medium-sized birds. Red-bellied Woodpeckers have black and white stripes on their back, a pale white belly, and a red patch on the top of their head. Belted Kingfishers are very energetic and quick, they make their loud bird call while flying back and forth from tree to tree. Belted Kingfishers have blue-gray feathers, white on their underparts and belly, along with a blue band on their breast. How Many Of These Ontario Wild Birds Do You Know Bird watching is a hobby of mine. I enjoy making quality videos for bird lovers and anyone interested in birds to watch. My bird watching videos are recorded in Southern Ontario, Canada. All of my videos are recorded in High Definition. Follow me on Instagram for bird watching photography and more. 🤍 Like, Comment, and Subscribe to my YouTube Channel for more bird watching video content. Click This Link To Subscribe: 🤍
There is rarely a day that I do not see a wild bird come into my backyard. Wild birds produce fantastic, beautiful loud songs, calls, and sounds. I watch many birds perch in trees on tree branches, fences, and bird feeders. Throughout the spring I hear lots of birds calling and singing to their mates, children, and parents. Birds also make loud calls when they are trying to talk to other birds and when they want to protect their hoard of food. Wild birds come in a variety of colors, shapes, and sizes. I find that the smaller the birds are the cuter they are. ⭐ Timestamps In The Description Below ⭐ This video has some of my best footage of birds either singing or calling and making sounds. A variety of birds are found in my backyard, some stay for a while and sit in my yard and some grab some food and leave as quickly as they can. A songbird is a perching bird or any bird that can produce a series of usually musical sounds. Sounds produced by a songbird can be heard as a song or a harmonic series of musical notes. Songbirds generate loud and sometimes long sounds that can be heard from far away. Bird calls and songs are frequently used to attract potential mates and defend their territories. Songbirds create a variety of different loud chirping sound effects. Additionally, in this video, these birds create loud chirping sounds and calls. When a bird chirps it is often a short, quick, high-pitched, and loud sound. Birds often chirp to notify other birds of something, to get their attention, or when possible danger is around them. Over several years, I have taken photographs and recorded videos of many beautiful wild Canadian birds in my backyard, at nature parks, and large bodies of water. The first clip in this video is of a Male Northern Cardinal calling from the top of a tree in the evening. The Cardinal was very far from where I was so I used my 300mm camera lens to zoom into it as close as I could. 00:01 Next, two Common Grackles are walking on top of a roof calling at each other. 00:26 Thirdly, is a Brown-headed Cowbird sitting on a tree branch doing a mating call, it was trying to attract female Cowbirds. 00:48 The next clip is of a Red-winged Blackbird calling from the top of a tree. 01:20 In the fourth clip is another Common Grackle sitting on a fence post making a loud chirping bird call. 01:45 In the fifth clip is a Black-capped Chickadee hiding in a bush in my yard before it hops onto my bird feeder to get some sunflower seeds. Chickadees frequently sit in the bush breaking sunflower seeds, soon it quickly goes back for more repeating the process. 02:03 In the sixth clip, I had a Baltimore Oriole come and feed on my grape jelly feeder, they only come for a few weeks in my area. 02:34 In the seventh clip, there was a Mourning Dove couple that was sitting on my fence. One of the Mourning Doves was trying to do a mating call before the other dove had flown away. Mourning Doves puff out their chests when they make their bird calls. 03:12 Next, I had an American Robin come to my backyard. The Robin sat on the fence and produced a loud call, likely it had its young nearby and was trying to protect it. 03:30 Blue Jays come swooping into my yard searching for food, they can be incredibly noisy, sometimes I get a whole bunch at one time. 03:44 American Goldfinches are one of the smallest birds I have come to my backyard. These American goldfinches were sitting in a tree calling out for other birds with their very high pitched squeaks. 04:48 Finally, a few House Sparrows sat on top of the fence post, one was very hungry and making chirping sounds until its parents had fed them. House Sparrows is the most common type I see in my backyard, they come in groups and eat most of the food I leave out for them. I enjoy sitting in my backyard watching all of the birds as they sit in the trees, on fences, and eat out of my bird feeders. 05:46 This is a compilation of the many backyard birds chirping, singing, and calling. This video includes loud bird calls and sounds with no music. Some of these sounds and calls may be able to attract birds to your yard. Bird Voice Sound Birds Included in This Video Male Northern Cardinal - 00:01 Common Grackle - 00:25 & 01:46 Brown-headed Cowbird - 00:48 Red-winged Blackbird - 01:18 Black-capped Chickadee - 02:03 Baltimore Oriole - 02:35 Mourning Dove - 03:12 American Robin - 03:30 Blue Jay - 03:44 American Goldfinch - 04:48 House Sparrow - 05:46 This is one of my many bird call videos. My bird watching videos are recorded in Southern Ontario, Canada. - Follow me on Instagram for bird watching photography and more. 🤍 Like, Comment, and Subscribe for more bird watching video content.
Welcome to Canadian Bird Nerd, where we bring you up close and personal with the beautiful birds of Canada! Don't miss out on any of our amazing content, subscribe, share and hit the notification bell 🔔 to stay updated with our latest clips and feeders. Join our community of nature lovers today! 💙SUPPORT 🪱Send a bag of bugs for the nesting migratory birds! 🤍 ⭐️VIEW THE GARDEN FEEDER CAM: 🤍 ⭐️You are currently viewing the MOUNTAIN FEEDER CAM: 🤍 For all the most frequently asked questions, head to Canadian Bird Nerd's Website: 🤍 📍The mountain view feeding station is situated in a residential backyard in Southern Alberta, Canada, merely an hour's drive from the Rocky Mountains, including Banff National Park. It is located on the periphery of a nature preserve with public walkways, providing the opportunity to observe various wildlife in their natural habitat. Please note that the camera is positioned only 20 feet from the back door of our residence, and is in proximity to our neighbour's yard. As a result, it is common to hear sounds such as dogs barking and children playing, and occasionally people talking in the background. Unfortunately, we have no control over the words that may be spoken. If you have any queries regarding our feeders or the birds/animals observed, please do not hesitate to contact us at canadabirdnerd🤍gmail.com. I welcome anyone to record their own clips of the livestream, please use a link to my channel in your description to avoid copyright strikes. These are the birding stores I support and purchase my seed and feeders from: 🔹For a great selection of seed and birding products in Calgary, visit: YYC Fairplay Bird Store 🤍 🔹For a most all of my feeders and bird baths, seed and suet, I get from 🤍 🔹An amazing Backyard Birding store with a wide selection of feeders, gifts, garden items and birding adventure meetups in Spruce Grove, Alberta 🤍 🔹Beautifully hand crafted suet log feeder made by 🤍 🌼Behind the scenes Tour of Canadian Bird Nerd 🤍 🦋Here's a highlight video of the many birds and animals you'll see at CBN 🤍 💙Donations Your donation can make a real difference in the lives of these beautiful birds. Your support can help us purchase food and maintain the feeding station so that these birds can continue to thrive. We've already seen the incredible impact that donations have made, and we're so grateful for the generosity of our donors. With your help, we can continue to make a positive impact on the environment and the community. Thank you for your support! 🤍 As a Métis content creator, I ask that you could please take a moment to view the Nation Centre for Truth & Reconciliation website to learn more about the truths of residential school survivors 🤍 📌Find us at: 🔹Facebook: 🤍 🔹Instagram: 🤍 #birdwatching #birding #birdfeedercam #birdsofcanada
Welcome Birders! I am very excited to present this video from the "Spectacular Spring Festival of Birds" 🤍 Point Pelee National Park for their 100th Anniversary in Canada, hoping that it will help you get closer to the nature. This only represents a glimpse of what I experienced during this trip. We also visited Hillman Marsh to see shore birds. We were able to see over 100 different species of birds. You should get outside and try it yourself to observe this spectacular spring bird migration phenomena, which only happens once a year. Don't forget to add this trip in your to-do list during your amazing lives. You can find more details at my blog at: 🤍 I will appreciate if you like, subscribe, and/or share this video as this can help more people to appreciate nature by being in nature. It took me days to put this together. I hope it will be of some help to you and your families. My family was able to win 100 Species Challenge for Gold (Prothonotary Warbler pin) and Silver (Blue-gray Gnatcatcher pin) levels. What an amazing learning experience it was! Please excuse me if I made some identification errors. I am relatively new to birding and I have tried my best to identify birds based on my notes taken during sessions with the experts. I also used iOS apps for identifying birds. If your expert eyes find a mistake then please help me learn by sharing your feedback. Point Pelee is celebrating special milestone this year - it's 100th anniversary. Birders played an integral part in the establishment of Point Pelee National Park in 1918. As we celebrate the return of the songbirds this May, park is also reflecting on more than a century of birding in the park and surrounding area. Park administration have reviewed on the works of ornithologists like Percy Taverner we see common themes that persist today - the species and migration patterns that excited those first ornithologists are the same as what brings so many people to experience Point Pelee today. In the spirit of the centennial bird of the year represents Point Pelee - the Northern Cardinal. Described as the "war birds" by locals, Point Pelee was the first place this species was recorded in Canada and continues to be a favourite bird in the park today. I would like to thanks hike leaders at Point Pelee for making this experience a great learning opportunity in a fun way. We were lucky to go on Hikes with following amazing leaders: - Dave Milsoms, Director of OFO: Naturalist, birder with over 5,000 species seen on his life list - Jody Allair, National Manager, Conservation Outreach at Bird Studies Canada - Amanda Guercio, Bander-In-Charge at Delta Marsh Bird Observatory If you are interested in birding in Ontario, I recommend you to join: 🤍. This provides a lot of opportunity to go on free field trips with the experts. You can watch other bird profiles at: 🤍
Birds Canada is the winner of the Canadian Museum of Nature’s 2022 Nature Inspiration Award in the Not-for-Profit (Large) category. Birds Canada's The Warblers is the first bird-conservation podcast focussing on Canadian content. Launched in 2012, it is ranked in the Top 10 Nature Podcasts in Canada by Apple Podcasts, and has listeners in 103 countries. Survey results show high motivation among listeners to adopt bird-friendly actions, and to get involved in conservation efforts. Canadian Museum of Nature— 🤍
Winter is an amazing time of the year, adding to the magic of this chilly season are some of the most beautiful birds. In this video, I’d like to show some of the winter birds of North America. I briefly talk about a few Owls such as The Great Horned Owl, The Barred Owl, Great Grey Owl, and the Northern Saw-whet Owl. Some winter birds blend in extremely well with the snow such as the aptly named Snowy owl and the Willow Ptarmigan that’s purely white from head to toe. The exact opposite but with very intricately patterned plumage the Ruffed Grouse. This wouldn’t be a video about winter birds without mentioning the Snow Bird itself the Dark-eyed Junco, one of the most pleasant of sparrows and a sure sign winter has arrived. This also wouldn’t be a Lesley the Bird Nerd video without talking about the rascally, spirited, and true beauty of the Blue Jay. Another vibrant bird the Northern Cardinal with its beaming red in males and the elegant charming female. The not as common in the United States but found throughout Canada is the Pine Grosbeak, look for large flocks of up to 20 or 30 multicolor members foraging on fruit and seeds. Then the travelers from the Arctic like the Common Redpoll and the striking nomadic Bohemian Waxwing. The Evening Grosbeak which many go many years without showing up. Then the tiny and tough ones like Black-Capped Chickadee, Tufted Titmouse, The Red and the White-breasted Nuthatch, and the Golden Crowned Kinglet. A widespread and common backyard visitor The Downy Woodpecker is such an appealing little bird. The friendly and extremely tame-like oversized lookalike of the Chickadee is the Canada Jay also known as the Grey Jay. Photos and videos are provided by the following (A-Z) Badgerland Birding YouTube: 🤍 WordPress: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Bob Carlyle Website: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Eleanor McDonie Instagram: 🤍 Nature with Mar Flickr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Raina Angelier Facebook: 🤍 Lesley Brannen Mike McKeag Paul Bigelow Audio of Golden-crowned Kinglet at 11:18 Thomas Magarian, XC359339. Accessible at 🤍xeno-canto.org/359339. Audio shortened for length If you enjoyed this video please help support the channel by SHARING it with other fellow birders. It’s a free way to help me TREMENDOUSLY! I GREATLY appreciate your support and I hope you enjoy the show! Photos and videos from free use websites: The individuals' names can be found on their respective photo/video and /or found below (license at the end) Canva.com 🤍 Pexels.com 🤍 Pixabay.com 🤍 Pixnio.com 🤍 Other ways to Support LesleytheBirdNerd - Merchandise from Spring.com 🤍 Merchandise from Bonfire.com 🤍 Donate via Paypal 🤍 Also, find LesleytheBirdNerd here: Facebook Page 🤍 Instagram 🤍 Reddit 🤍 If you have a sick or injured bird in your possession I can not help this bird in any way it is strongly advised to contact a local vet or wildlife official before any decisions are made. It is very easy to do more harm than good when handling any wildlife. For business inquiries or Post Office Box information please contact Jamie at lesleythebirdnerd🤍gmail.com #LesleytheBirdNerd #BirdsofWinter
There is a variation of wild birds that come to my backyard. Wild birds come in many different shapes sizes, from small to large and many birds have distinctive bright colors. Near my yard, there is a huge forest where a lot of wildlife live and make their nests. Birds come to my yard in search of food and fresh water from my birdbath. When feeding wild birds and animals I often use a mix of birdseed, sunflower seeds, peanuts in the shell, and sometimes I put out a suet block for the birds to eat. All footage of these wild birds was recorded in my backyard, in Ontario Canada. I enjoy my hobby of backyard bird watching. A songbird is a perching bird or any bird that can produce a series of usually musical sounds. Sounds produced by a songbird can be heard as a song or a harmonic series of musical notes. Songbirds generate loud and sometimes long sounds that can be heard from far away. Bird calls and songs are frequently used to attract potential mates and defend their territories. Additionally, in this video, these birds create loud chirping sounds and calls. When a bird chirps it is often a short, quick, high-pitched, and loud sound. Birds often chirp to notify other birds of something, to get their attention, or when possible danger is around them. Over several years, I have taken photographs and recorded videos of many beautiful wild Canadian birds in my backyard, at nature parks, and large bodies of water. - In this video, I have identified the names of many birds that come to the yard with photographs and high-quality video. All types of birds with pictures, videos, and names. Garden bird identification. This video includes several birds of North America. Bird Identification Canada For part one of this video, the types of birds found in this video include Blue Jays Male and Female Northern Cardinals Mourning Doves Black-capped Chickadees Dark-eyed Juncos American Goldfinches Downy Woodpeckers And Brown-headed Cowbirds birds in ontario backyard birds with names,birds of ontario identification,Ontario Birds,birds in ontario,Ontario Bird,small birds in ontario,southern ontario birds,birds in ontario canada,birds of ontario,birds ontario,What Birds Can I Find In My Backyard,birds of ontario canada,bird recognition in northern ontario,ontario birds identification,birds of ontario calls,ontario birds calls,backyard birds with names,birds in my backyard,ontario bird calls,backyard birds,backyard birds sounds,backyard birds singing,ontario birds sounds,birds of ontario sounds,birds in my backyard ontario This is one of my many bird call videos. This video includes loud bird calls with no music. What Birds Can I Find In My Backyard In Ontario Canada What Birds Can I Find In My Backyard In Ontario Canada - Part 1 - Bird Sounds Wild Birds Found In My Backyard - Part 1 - Bird Sounds Bird Voice Sound My bird watching videos are recorded in Southern Ontario, Canada. - Follow me on Instagram for bird watching photography and more. 🤍 Like, Comment, and Subscribe for more bird watching video content.
A pair of aggressive red-winged blackbirds had at least 4 pedestrians scrambling for cover on an otherwise quiet street in Montreal. » Sign up for our newsletter KnowThis to get the biggest stories of the day delivered straight to your inbox: 🤍 » Subscribe to NowThis: 🤍 ‘Earlier that morning my fiancé went to pick up bread from the convenience store and got attacked. I honestly didn't believe him, but he insisted. Later on we kept on hearing people screaming outside throughout the whole day,’ said Aya Chraibi, who recorded a viral TikTok of the bird attacks that’s received 160,000 views. ‘So we basically sat on our balcony and watched people getting attacked.’ ‘What struck me the most is that the bird did not miss one single pedestrian...I guess those birds are overprotective of their nest,’ she concluded, per SWNS. For more viral videos, subscribe to NowThis News. #Birds #BirdAttack #Montreal #Politics #News #NowThis Connect with NowThis » Like us on Facebook: 🤍 » Tweet us on Twitter: 🤍 » Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 » Find us on Snapchat Discover: 🤍 NowThis is your premier news outlet providing you with all the videos you need to stay up to date on all the latest in trending news. From entertainment to politics, to viral videos and breaking news stories, we’re delivering all you need to know straight to your social feeds. We live where you live. 🤍 🤍nowthisnews
Kristina Deane went to the area to investigate after she was sent the video Wednesday afternoon. When she got there, around 4:30 p.m., the feathered animal was gone.
This video takes you on a short journey through some experiences and lessons learned from my first year of birding in the province of Alberta, Canada. Instagram: 🤍wingsbyrain
Nature Sounds for 1 Hour - Canadian Forest - 4K HD Nature Video - Relax/ Sleep/ Study Relax with the sound of birds singing and the sounds of a Canadian Forest. This 4K UHD nature video of creates an atmosphere of peace and tranquility. It can help relax the mind and body. "Relaxation of the mind and body, is the emotional state of a living being, of low tension, in which there is an absence of arousal that could come from sources such as anger, anxiety, or fear. Relaxation is a form of mild ecstasy coming from the frontal lobe of the brain in which the backward cortex sends signals to the frontal cortex via a mild sedative.” - from wikipedia's description of Relaxation. Filming location: Ontario, Canada. Hope you enjoy the video. Subscribe For New Videos! Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 All video and audio was recorded by Jason Eke. © Jason Eke All rights reserved Channel: 🤍youtube.com/jasoneke #naturesounds #relaxingsounds #forestsounds Nature Sounds for 1 Hour
Bird Kingdom is the World’s Largest Free-Flying Indoor Aviary. Discover hundreds of tropical birds as you explore the pathways throughout the multi-level rainforest. Meet friendly parrots and exotic animals at Bird Kingdom’s Animal Encounters. Explore the ruins of the Night Jungle that is home to many fascinating nocturnal creatures.#niagarawaterfalls#niagrabirdskingdom
In this video, I quickly show and identify a variety of common birds that I have found and recorded in my backyard. ⭐ Timestamps In The Description Below ⭐ A variety of wild birds comes to my backyard. Wild birds come in many different shapes sizes, from small to large and many birds have distinctive bright colors. Near my yard, there is a huge forest where wildlife lives and make their nests. Birds come to my yard in search of food and fresh water from my birdbath. When feeding wild birds and animals I often use a mix of birdseed, sunflower seeds, peanuts in the shell, and sometimes I put out a suet block for the birds to eat. All footage of these wild birds was recorded in my backyard, in Ontario Canada. I enjoy my hobby of backyard bird watching. This video is a good resource to help identify your backyard birds and these are birds are ones that can be found by beginners most of these birds can often be found in your backyard. - In this video, I have identified the names of many birds that come to the yard with photographs and high-quality video. It is so awesome I can sit in my backyard and feed and watch all of these amazing common backyard birds. There are so many different types of birds that come to my yard that have beautiful bird calls and songs. This video has some of my best footage of birds either singing or calling and making sounds. A variety of birds are found in my backyard, some stay for a while and sit in my yard and some grab some food and leave as quickly as they can. In Ontario, Canada there are so many birds that you can find in your backyard. I don't have to travel very far to find all of these common birds in my backyard. These are some of my favorite videos I have recorded over the past three years. All types of birds with pictures, videos, and names. Garden bird identification. This video includes several birds in North America. These are some of my best clips of each bird. I put the names of each bird shown on the bottom right corner of the video. Each clip is approximately 30 seconds for each bird. Use this video to help you Identify Your Common Backyard Birds and help you figure out What Birds You Can Find In Your Backyard. Over several years, I have taken photographs and recorded videos of many beautiful wild Canadian birds in my backyard, at nature parks, and large bodies of water. Common birds in this video include: American Robin - 00:01 Mourning Doves - 00:21 Downy Woodpeckers - 00:41 Red-bellied Woodpeckers - 01:03 Grackles - 01:27 Rose-breasted Grosbeaks - 01:43 Red-winged Blackbirds - 02:16 Baltimore Orioles - 02:43 American Goldfinches - 03:08 Brown-headed Cowbirds - 03:38 White-breasted Nuthatches - 04:08 Black-capped Chickadees - 04:30 Blue Jays - 04:53 Male Northern Cardinals - 05:31 Female Northern Cardinals - 06:10 House Finches - 06:32 House Sparrows - 07:03 and Dark-eyed Juncos - 07:37 Birds always make loud calls and sounds. - Common Canadian Birds - Quick Guide With Names - Identify Your Common Backyard Birds - Bird Calls and Sounds Common Canadian Birds - Quick Guide With Names - Identify Common Birds - Bird Calls and Sounds Bird Voice Sound My bird watching videos are recorded in Southern Ontario, Canada. Follow me on Instagram for bird watching photography and more. 🤍
Here’s how to identify 10 Canadian birds. Learn how to identify their key characteristics when you’re bird watching. After watching this video you’ll be able to scratch these birds off your birding bucket list. Cottage Life TV - Find out where you can watch our programs: 🤍 Do you have a cottage-related question for us? 🤍 Looking for Cottage-related DIY projects, design tips, recipes and more? Check out 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to the Dockside DIY Newsletter 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel! 🤍 Social Media Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Looking for a rental in Canadian cottage country? 🤍 Come and see us! Cottage Shows & Events 🤍 NEW - Cottage Life Marketplace Connect with the latest and greatest in cottage country 🤍 Cottage Life Podcast Join Michelle Kelly, editor of Cottage Life magazine, for a new podcast that explores cottage topics from entertaining and maintenance to wildlife and the environment 🤍 Cottage Life Magazine articles you'll enjoy! Trudeau vacations in Georgian Bay 🤍 This kayak and canoe launch pad is a game changer for paddlers 🤍 7 Cozy cabin spaces that will inspire you 🤍 5 easy ways to prevent dust spread during a build 🤍
With so many migratory bird species coming through Canada, we need to make sure our ecosystems are kept first-class for their arrival. 🐦 Learn more about migratory birds and the importance of protecting and restoring their habitats in Canada here: 🤍 #MigratoryBirdDay
Lovebird Cage Making Video |How To Make Birds Aviary |Bird's Breeding Aviary In Canada Parrot Farm #lovebird #lovebirdscolony #lovebirdsaviary #lovebirdsetup #love #viralvideo #cage #cagebirds #lovebirds #lovebirdscolony #parrot #macaw #rosella #ringneckparrot #birdsfarm #cocatail #finch #finchaviary Lovebirds are 13 to 17 cm (5 to 7 in) in length, up to 24 cm in wingspan with 9 cm for a single wing and 40 to 60 g (1+1⁄2 to 2 oz) in weight. They are among the smallest parrots, characterised by a stocky build, a short blunt tail, and a relatively large, sharp beak. Wildtype lovebirds are mostly green with a variety of colours on their upper body, depending on the species. The Fischer's lovebird, black-cheeked lovebird, and the masked lovebird have a prominent white ring around their eyes. Many colour mutant varieties have been produced by selective breeding of the species that are popular in aviculture. Social and affectionate, the name comes from the parrots' strong, monogamous pair bonding and the long periods which paired birds spend sitting together. Lovebirds live in small flocks and eat fruit, vegetables, grasses, and seeds. Black-winged lovebirds also eat insects and figs, and black-collared lovebirds have a special dietary requirement for native figs, making them difficult to keep in captivity. Some species are kept as pets, and several coloured mutations have been selectively bred in abudgerlture. The average lifespan is 20
This video includes photos of birds at my feeders and in the wild in Southern Alberta and British Columbia. I have done my best to correctly identify all of them, hope you enjoy
How well do you know the official birds of provinces and territories in Canada? Test your knowledge by watching this video, and learn more about each of the birds. Each reflects the unique characteristics of its respective homeland. Original Cottage Life Magazine article 🤍 Find out where to watch the Cottage Life television channel! 🤍 Do you have a cottage-related question for us? 🤍 Looking for Cottage-related DIY projects, design tips, recipes and more? Check out 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to the Dockside DIY Newsletter 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel! 🤍 Social Media Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Looking for a rental in Canadian cottage country? 🤍 Come and see us! Cottage Shows & Events 🤍 NEW - Cottage Life Marketplace Connect with the latest and greatest in cottage country 🤍 Cottage Life Podcast Join Michelle Kelly, editor of Cottage Life magazine, for a new podcast that explores cottage topics from entertaining and maintenance to wildlife and the environment 🤍 Cottage Life Magazine articles you'll enjoy! Trudeau vacations in Georgian Bay 🤍 This kayak and canoe launch pad is a game changer for paddlers 🤍 7 Cozy cabin spaces that will inspire you 🤍 5 easy ways to prevent dust spread during a build 🤍
Birds for Pets and People - 3 Hour CAT TV - Handsome Nature 🤍 🤍HNCan
While it's generally accepted that birds evolved from dinosaurs, is it possible that some dinosaurs actually evolved from birds? When did birds, like the Canadian goose, evolve? Did they live the same time as dinosaurs? How can you tell male from female geese? What's the difference between a goose and a gander? Is the correct term "Canada goose" or "Canadian goose"? All this and more! 🦂 Sign up for my Latin Pronunciation & Conversation series on Patreon: 🤍 📚 Luke Ranieri Audiobooks: 🤍 🦂 Support my work on Patreon: 🤍 ☕️ Support my work with PayPal: 🤍 And if you like, do consider joining this channel: 🤍 🏛 Latin by the Ranieri-Dowling Method: 🤍 🏺Ancient Greek by the Ranieri-Dowling Method: 🤍 🏛 Ancient Greek in Action · Free Greek Lessons: 🤍 👨🏫 My Lingua Latina Per Se Illustrata playlist · Free Latin Lessons: 🤍 🦂 ScorpioMartianus (my channel for content in Latin, Ancient Greek, & Ancient Egyptian) 🤍 🎙 Hundreds of hours of Latin & Greek audio: 🤍 🌍 polýMATHY website: 🤍 🌅 polýMATHY on Instagram: 🤍 🦁 Legio XIII Latin Language Podcast: 🤍 👕 Merch: 🤍 🦂 🤍 🦅 🤍 📖 My book Ranieri Reverse Recall on Amazon: 🤍 Intro and outro music: Overture of Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute) by Mozart #geese #evolution #birds
Watch LIVE at 🤍 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 in Ithaca, New York. Perched on the edge of both Sapsucker Woods and its 10-acre pond, these feeders attract both forest species like chickadees and woodpeckers as well as some species that prefer open environments near water like Red-winged Blackbirds. The Wild Birds Unlimited store at Sapsucker Woods has been a part of the visitor experience in the Cornell Lab’s Visitor Center ever since the new building opened in 2003. They are the preferred vendor of official Cornell Lab merchandise and offer a dizzying number of feeders, binoculars, and birdwatching-related gear and gifts to make any bird enthusiast happy. WBU has also pledged support for many of the Cornell Lab’s local efforts, including providing the bird feeders and food for this FeederWatch Cam. The FeederWatch cam hardware includes an Axis P1448-LE camera with an an ETS ML1-WPW microphone. #birdcams #live #birdfeeder #birds #wildlife #nature #nowplaying #newyork
With so many migratory bird species coming through Canada, we need to make sure our ecosystems are kept first-class for their arrival. 🐦 Learn more about migratory birds and the importance of protecting and restoring their habitats in Canada here: 🤍 #MigratoryBirdDay
Voici quelques oiseaux qui nous visitent ces jours-ci. Colibri à gorge rubis, Roselin pourpré, Chardonneret jaune, Mésange à tête noire, Bruant à gorge blanche, Bruant à couronne blanche, Bruant familier, Pic mineur, Gros-bec errant, Paruline à croupion jaune, Junco ardoisé, Colvert, Pigeon biset, Bruant chanteur, Merle d’Amérique, Tourterelle triste, Tarin des pins, Sittelle à poitrine rousse et Pic Chevelu. Here are some birds that visit us actually. Ruby-throated Hummingbird, Purple Finch, American Goldfinch, Black-capped Chickadee, White-throated Sparrow, White-crowned Sparrow, Chipping Sparrow, Downy Woodpecker, Evening Grosbeak, Yellow-rumped Warbler, Dark-eyed Junco, Mallard, Rock Pigeon, Song Sparrow, American Robin, Mourning Dove, Pine Siskin, Red-breasted Nuthatch and Hairy Woodpecker.
Bird Kingdom is the World’s Largest Free-Flying Indoor Aviary. Discover hundreds of tropical birds as you explore the pathways throughout the multi-level rainforest. #birdskingdom#niagarawaterfalls
Identifying 80 Backyard Birds! Real video examples of 80 common Backyard Birds Identified by a combination of sights and sounds. All video and sound recordings were made by me - there is no stock footage or sounds these are real backyard birds - mostly eastern half of the US and many migratory. It is not all inclusive or perfect, but you should find plenty of useful information, ideas and examples to pique your bird watching curiosity and other than food, feeders and water - a good bird ID book would be a great initial investment. Filmed mostly with Canon SX60 and SX70HS cameras available on Amazon at: 🤍 Commision Earned 00:00 Introduction 00:08 Chickadees, Juncos, Tufted Titmice 01:44 Cedar Wax Wings 02:08 Wren Varieties 03:54 Flycatcher Varieties 05:26 Elusive Insect Eaters 06:16 Finch Varieties 07:47 Nuthatches 09:06 Ruby Throated Hummingbird 09:48 Rose Breasted Grosbeak 10:13 Bluebird 10:36 Eastern Towhee 11:05 Wood Thrush 11:37 American Robin 12:11 Cardinals and Buntings including Painted Buntings 14:06 Corvids - Crows, Jays and Ravens 17:05 Doves 18:54 Mimics - Mockingbird, Catbird and Brown Thrasher 20:42 Woodpecker Varieties 25:28 Warbler Varieties 27:36 Sparrows 30:12 Daytime Birds of Prey Hawks, Falcons, Eagles etc. 34:34 Vultures 35:33 Night Birds - Owls and Nightjars 37:29 Icterids - Blackbirds, Meadowlarks, Cowbirds and Grackles 40:52 Loggerhead Shrike 41:29 Red Eyed Vireo 🔴 New HD videos uploaded weekly. If you enjoy the videos please subscribe, ring the bell to get all channel upload notifications, like, and comment! Ways to support this Channel: 🔴 PayPal Donation to: mybackyardbirding🤍gmail.com 🔴 Buy Me a Coffee: 🤍 🔴 MBYB Merchandise: 🤍 🔴Backyard Birder's AMAZON shop: 🤍 As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases. A small portion of each sale goes toward supporting the Backyard without increasing costs to you. 🔴Companion Nature Blog at: 🤍 #MyBackyardBirding #birdwatching #backyardbirds
It's a cat video for cats to watch, the source of peace, 6 hours of pleasing video for cats, dogs, or anyone to enjoy. It can relax your kitten or puppy and minimize separation anxiety. Are you working from home? This is your wildlife background show for a workday. Perfect background TV. 4K UHD TV screensaver. The nature sounds, bird songs are perfect as Background Music(BGM), or Calming Music for study or a good sleep. Birds and squirrels in the video: Black-capped Chickadee, Chestnut-backed Chickadee, Red-breasted Nuthatch, Song Sparrow, Douglas Squirrel, and more. Produced by Birder King.
The extreme cold weather in parts of Canada is killing birds that can't find food on and around frozen lakes. »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: 🤍 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: 🤍 The National Updates on Twitter: 🤍 The National Updates on Google+: 🤍 »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
Canadian National Bird Show | Guess what? I got another Bird!! watch until the end and see what I got! #Halloween #birdshow #LoveofPets I attended The National Bird Show that happens once a year in October in Richmond Hill, Ontario. 🤍 The Bird Show has many vendors and bird sales tables along with a bird auction and of the course the bird that are showing! In this video I go shopping for my birds at the Parrot Hotel and I find my new Bird! I highly recommend this store for your birds supplies. Check out their website: 🤍 Pet Products I Love ❤️ ❤️ 🤍 👉 Subscribe to my Channel 🤍 🐾My other channel 🤍 🔸Social Media 🔸 Facebook 🤍 Instagram 🤍🤍 Other videos to enjoy😃 My morning routine with my birds 🤍 Meet all of my birds in one video 🤍 Morning Pet Routine 🤍 Meet all my Pets 🤍 Pet Bird Care Videos 🤍 Indian Ringnecks as Pets 🤍 Indian Ringneck Parakeet ~ Rio: 🤍 Pet Shows 🤍 Bird Shows 🤍 _ I made this link for those of you that have kindly asked. Thank you 🥰 🤍 Business inquires Loveofpets1🤍outlook.com Disclaimer: As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases if you make a purchase from any of the Amazon links at no additional cost to you.
Kiwi the blue chicken (Indian ringneck parakeet) hanging out with mom WWW.TAMARASBLUECHICKEN.COM 🤍tiktok.com/🤍Tamarasbluechicken 🤍instagram.com/tamarasbluechicken 🤍facebook.com/tamarasbluechicken Fan Mail: PO Box 2554, RPO Tacoma, NS, B2W4B7 Canada
It's Cat TV for cats to watch, the source of peace, 6 hours of pleasing video for cats, dogs, or anyone to enjoy. It can relax your kitten or puppy and minimize separation anxiety. Are you working from home? This is your wildlife background show for a workday. Perfect background TV. The nature sounds, bird songs are perfect as Background Music(BGM), or Calming Music for study or a good sleep. Birds and squirrels in the video: Black-capped Chickadee, Chestnut-backed Chickadee, Red-breasted Nuthatch, Song Sparrow, Spotted Towhee, Red Squirrel, Douglas Squirrel, Eastern Grey Squirrel, Least Chipmunk, and more. Produced by Birder King.
The density of Canada Geese in the Ninepipes National Wildlife Refuge, near Charlo, Montana is very high. The refuge is predominately a large body of water (i.e. reservoir) surrounded by a few large trees, and grasslands. The geese nest extensively in the refuge, and have expanded to all habitats, including additional conservation lands, and private properties. For reasons unknown, Canada Geese have adapted to nesting in high in trees or high in man-made structures. These include stick nests built by Osprey, Eagles, Hawks, Herons, Magpies, and other stick nest builders. The geese also nest on man-made platforms built for Osprey, old buildings, broken off tree tops, and so forth. Thus their numbers have greatly increased everywhere in this area. Twenty or more years ago, man-made nesting platforms were erected to offer nest sites for Osprey on two private properties adjacent to the refuge. These properties are, Charlo Osprey cam and Rogers Place cam. While at least twenty-five pairs of geese annually nest on the ground within these two properties, some geese have decided to use the nests structures, and nests built by this Osprey pair. The Osprey have been using these platforms alternately for many years. The geese are year-round residents, while the Osprey are long distance migrants, leaving the area in October and returning in early April. Consequently, the geese have the opportunity to take over the Osprey nest before the Osprey arrive from migration. Occasionally, the Osprey and geese battle for a nest, but the geese are large, powerful, and if already on eggs, defend their nest vigorously. Consequently, the Osprey are forced to seek new nest sites and rebuild. On rare occasion the Osprey can drive the geese from nests, but this usually occurs if the geese have not laid eggs. Thus, is the situation on these two private properties. EXPLORE is the largest live nature cam network on the planet. We bring nature to you, raw, unscripted, and unedited. Enjoy the natural world as it unfolds in real time in front of our cameras. EXPLORE.org takes you from Kenya, Africa to the riverbanks of Katmai, Alaska and everywhere in between. Visit the full multicam experience: 🤍 Facebook 🤍 - Twitter 🤍 Be sure to visit and subscribe to all your favorite EXPLORE channels: Live Cams & Highlights - 🤍 Documentary Films - 🤍