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         Breeding Birds:     more books (100)
  1. Upland Game Birds: Their Breeding and Care by Leland B. Hayes, 1996-03
  2. Hand-Feeding and Raising Baby Birds: Breeding, Hand-Feeding, Care, and Management by Ph.D., Matthew M. Vriends, 1996-10-01
  3. The Atlas of Breeding Birds in New York State
  4. Atlas of breeding birds: Orange County, California by Sylvia Ranney Gallagher, 1997
  5. Atlas Of The Breeding Birds Of Nevada by Ted Floyd, Chris S. Elphick, et all 2007-03-09
  6. The Arizona Breeding Bird Atlas
  7. Birdkeeper's Guide to Breeding Birds (Birdkeepers Guide) by David Alderton, 1998-04-27
  8. Breeding Exotic Birds: A Beginner's Guide by Fran Gonzalez, 1993-07
  9. Massachusetts Breeding Bird Atlas (Natural History of New England Series)
  10. The Atlas of Breeding Birds of Michigan by Richard Brewer, Gail A. McPeek, et all 1991-10
  11. The Complete Guide to Raising Pet Birds for Profit: The Greatest Backyard Business Ever by James McDonald, 2003-09
  12. Atlas of the Breeding Birds of Tennessee by Charles P. Nicholson, 1998-01
  13. Colorado Breeding Bird Atlas by Hugh E. Kingery, 1998-12-29
  14. The Mating and Breeding of Poultry by Harry M. Lamon, Rob R. Slocum, 2003-07-01

1. Ranges Of North American Breeding Birds
Maps showing changes in distribution and abundance patterns of some North American birds during the period 19701989

2. Breeding Birds
breeding birds. HF058 Overview Data EML Archive Elevation 280 to 420 meters. Taxa Keywords birds. Abstract List of bird species observed on Prospect Hill Tract from
Breeding Birds
HF058 Overview Data EML Archive
  • Investigators: Richard Lent Contact: Emery Boose Start date: End date: Location: Prospect Hill Tract (Harvard Forest) Latitude: +42.53 to +42.55 Longitude: -72.20 to -72.17 Elevation: 280 to 420 meters Taxa: Keywords: birds Abstract: List of bird species observed on Prospect Hill Tract from 31 May - 11 August, 1993. Methods: Related datasets:
Home Research Publications
Faculty of Arts and Sciences
of Harvard University

3. Winged Wisdom Magazine - Avian Nutrition Pet, Breeding Birds
Avian Nutrition. What is a healthy diet for your bird? Different parrot species have different requirements. that you boil all water to be given to your birds. Fill a clean freshly washed gallon
Avian Nutrition. What is a healthy diet for your bird? Different parrot species have different requirements

Pet Bird
Magazine, Ezine
August 1997 Magazine Topic IV - Avian Nutrition
    by PJ Schimel of HEX Aviary
      Proper and adequate avian nutrition combined with good husbandry is probably the single most important factor in insuring that your pet bird lives a long and healthy life. The good husbandry aspect is very straightforward; supply your companion with a roomy, clean environment with full spectrum lighting, plenty of toys, quality time with you, regular veterinary care and most important of all plenty of mental and physical stimulation. The proper and adequate nutrition aspect is more complicated and complex. A sound nutritional program for all psittascine species, (with the possible exception of the hyacinth macaw who lives almost exclusively on nuts in the wild), should include fresh clean water, washed vegetables and fruit, grains, legumes, sprouts, beans, nuts, pellets, people food, and limited amounts of seed. The basic nutritional parrot's diet is similar to a human's macrobiotic or health food diet. However, all species are not the same and some have special dietary requirements. WATER
      Fresh water should be given at least twice daily. I recommend that you boil all water to be given to your birds. Fill a clean freshly washed gallon container with boiled water and place in the refrigerator for future use. This is the simplest way to provide safe drinking and bathing water for your birds. A container will probably last almost a week. Many people always ask, "Can I give my bird bottled or spring water?" I always say "no"! Spring water comes from a stream and is untreated, there is no guarantee that it doesn't contain some harmful bacteria. I realize that this thought is uncomfortable to some people, but there is a good possibility of this happening. Why take the chance?

4. Instituut Voor Natuurbehoud
Rare bird monitoring, Atlas of breeding birds, sound quiz, photos and sounds of European birds, red list, and prediction maps.
Instituut voor Natuurbehoud
Wetenschappelijke instelling van de Vlaamse Gemeenschap Over IN Kenniscentrum Links Bibliotheek
Startpagina Vogelonderzoek IN

Kenniscentrum Fauna Vogels Atlas Vlaamse broedvogels - In 2000 werd gestart met de invantarisaties in het kader van een nieuwe, gebiedsdekkende broedvogelatlas voor Vlaanderen. Ondertussen is het veldwerk achter de rug en wordt er hard gewerkt aan het voorbereiden van het uiteindelijke boek. Lees meer.... Bijzondere Broedvogels Vlaanderen - Verwilderde exoten als de Canadese gans, zeldzame soorten als de Zwarte wouw en koloniebroeders als de Aalscholver worden jaarlijks opgevolgd (gemonitord) in het kader van het BBV-project. Lees meer.... Watervogels - Al jaren worden de in Vlaanderen overwinterende watervogels systematisch geteld. Het Instituut coördineert de tellingen en de resultaten hiervan worden in toenemende mate ook op deze site weergegeven. Lees meer... Zee- en kustvogels - Het Instituut verricht ook onderzoek naar de broedbiologie van meeuwen en sternen in het Zeebrugse havengebied. Tevens vinden er tellingen plaats van op zee overwinterende vogels en wordt het aantal olieslachtoffers onder de zeevogels in kaart gebracht. Lees meer...

5. Arabia's Breeding Birds On The Map
Arabia's breeding birds on the Map. A Voyage of Discovery The Atlas of the breeding birds of Arabia project, ABBA for short, was the brainchild of Michael Jennings
Arabia's Breeding Birds on the Map
A Voyage of Discovery

by Michael Jennings
A unique project that has been harnessing the enthusiasm and skills of amateur and professional ornithologists throughout Arabia is now entering its tenth year. The Atlas of the Breeding Birds of Arabia project, ABBA for short, was the brain-child of Michael Jennings who has played a key role in running the project, now sponsored by the NCWCD, and in making sense out of all the data. We asked him to tell readers of Arabian Wildlife the background to ABBA and where it is heading from here.
A decade ago, if someone had asked me how many birds breed in Arabia, after some research, I could probably have answered "maybe about 180". But for many species I would have only a scanty idea of their status, breeding biology or how common they are in each area. Ten years on with the Atlas of the Breeding Birds of Arabia having been running since 1984, I can answer the question accurately, there are 236 birds known to breed in Arabia (October 1983) and we now have a very good idea of the status of all of them, their habitat, numbers and distribution. The objectives of the ABBA project were to establish which birds breed in Arabia, where, in what numbers, and to collect as much data as possible about breeding biology, habitat and historical changes etc. 1993 represents a milestone for the project as the Interim Atlas has now been completed, presenting the results of all data collected so far. In the longer term the final Atlas will appear and will provide a full review of each of the species breeding in Arabia.

6. Valtours :Íslenskir Varpfuglar - Icelandic Breeding Birds - Oiseaux De Ponte Is
ICELANDIC breeding birds. Local Name Latín name
Local Name: Latín name English Français Lómur Gavia stellata Red-throated-Diver Plongeur catmarin Himbrimi Gavia immer Great Northern Diver Plongeur imbrin Flórgoði Podiceps auritius Horned(Slavonian)Grebe Grèbe esclavon F ll Fulmarus glacialis Fulmar Pétrel fulmar Skrofa Puffinus puffinus Manx Shearwater Puffin des Anglais Stormsvala Hydrobates pelagicus Storm Petrel Pétrel tempête Sjósvala Oceanodroma leucorrhoa Leach's Petrel Pétrel culblanc Súla Sula bassana Gannet Fou de Bassan Dílaskarfur Phalacrcorax carbo Cormorant Grand Cormoran Toppskarfur Phalacrocorax aristotelis Shag Cormoran huppé Álft Cygnus cygnus Whooper Swan Cygne sauvage Heiðagæs Anser brachyrhynchus Pink-footed Goose Oie à bec court Grágæs Anser anser Grey Lag Goose Oie cendrée Helsingi Branta leucopsis Barnacle Goose Bernache nonnette Rauðhöfðaönd Anas penelope Wigeon Canard siffleur Gargönd Anas strepera Gadwall Canard chipeau Urtönd Anas crecca Teal Sarcelle d'hiver Stokkönd Anas platyrhynchos Mallard Canard colvert Grafönd Anas acuta Pintail Canard pilet Skeiðönd Anas clypeata Shoveler Canard souchet Skúfönd Aythya fuligula Tufted Duck Fuligule morillon Duggönd Aythya marila Scaup Fuligule milouinan Æðarfugl Somateria mollissima Eider Eider à Duvet Straumönd Histrionicus histrionicus Harlequin Garrot harlequin Hávella Clangula hyemalis Long-tailed Duck Harelde de Miquelon Húsönd Bucephala islandica Barrow's Goldeneye Garrot d'Islande Hrafnsönd Melanitta nigra Comon Scoter Macreuse noire Toppönd Mergus serrator Red-breasted Merganser Harle huppé Gulönd Mergus merganser Goosander Harle bièvre Haförn

7. Breeding Birds Of The Platte River Valley
Information and distribution maps for 142 species of breeding birds occurring in Nebraska's Platte River Valley Zoogeographic distribution of breeding birds in the Platte River Valley

8. Breeding Bird Survey Summary And Analysis
Launched in 1966, a monitoring program for all breeding birds in America and Canada.

9. Washington Breeding Bird Atlas
Washington Breeding Bird Atlas Methods. Record Collection We assembled a database of over 117,000 records of breeding birds in Washington.
Washington Breeding Bird Atlas: Methods
Here are our acknowledgements. Overview : Models were developed by using known locations to delineate range limits, and using known locations, literature review, and expert consultation to develop habitat associations. Predicted distributions were created by selecting appropriate habitats in the land cover map within each species' range limits. NOTE that the locations on the map are not points, they represent the centroid of the 3 mile x 3 mile Breeding Bird Atlas block. Record Collection : We assembled a database of over 117,000 records of breeding birds in Washington. All records were collected after 1986. Three major databases contributed: the Washington Breeding Bird Atlas project (95,417), Fred Dobler's shrub-steppe bird records (15,817), and the WDFW Natural Heritage Database (6,193). The mapped distributions of the points from the first two were scrutinized and error-checked by the first and second authors. Data points from the Natural Heritage Database were checked by the senior author, and generalized from point locations up to the BBA 3mi x 3mi block. Collection of data varied for each database; methods are summarized below.
The Breeding Bird Atlas data were collected by volunteers within quarter-township (9 sq. miles) 'blocks' throughout the state. Data were supplied from 2,312 of the 7,912 available blocks. The project was started in 1987 and data were collected through 1995. Birds encountered by volunteers within the blocks were recorded and assigned to one of four evidence categories, with evidence noted on the card as follows:

10. AgriHelp - Breeding Birds On A Small Scale - Can Be A Profitable Hobby By Choosi
breeding birds on a small scale Can be a profitable hobby by choosing to breed types of birds not readily available and taking the time to develop a niche market. breeding birds A Profitable
Breeding Birds A Profitable Hobby
by D. Marlena Should you desire to breed on a small scale or specialize in a certain field locating bird clubs in your area can be very rewarding . If you would like to specialize in show birds of any type, you can almost always find a local group willing to share experience and help to their members. There are local, county, state and national clubs, so there is no limit of groups to which you can be a part. Your local library can furnish numerous reference books of choice and many libraries are now computerized enabling you to do extensive research. Your local feed store is also a good source of supplies as a rule. They can usually provide you with a variety of breeding cages and/or the name of someone who makes wire cages. Often you can have cages built to your specifications. There are all types of birds that can be raised for the pet industry and an introduction to this market will be introduced about the middle of February in this location. I will be

11. At What Cost Breeding Birds?
At What Cost breeding birds? Published in Bird Breeder Magazine, Breeder Q A, November 1994 ©. 1994 Howard Voren. The contents of this web page, including all text and photographs are copyrighted
At What Cost Breeding Birds?
© 1994 Howard Voren
I recently thought that I made an intelligent decision to begin building up breeding stock with the hope of becoming a professional breeder. Unfortunately, I was initially scared away by my veterinarian. He outlined a list of tests that I must pay him to do on every bird that I buy. He claims that if I don't have them done, I could lose every bird that I own. His "must do" list would cost about $500 per bird. There is also a "you should do it if you're smart" list that totals another $300. I find it difficult to believe that "smart" commercial breeders, like yourself, spend $1,600 in vet bills every time you wish to add a pair of birds to your breeding program. Should I be looking for a new vet? There are not many qualified avian vets to choose from. Should I forget about trying to become a commercial breeder? Please advise!
A: One of the truly wonderful things about the country that we live in is that everyone has the right to go out and seek his or her fortune. Hopefully, you can find someone who is not intent on making it entirely on you. The only thing that you "must do" is make your own decisions as to how far you wish to go in order to protect what you have.
On the other hand, if I had an indoor facility with a full collection of breeding birds that I would be exposing to them, I would not have purchased them regardless of how many diagnostic tests they had passed. In the August 1994 issue of BIRD BREEDER, Dr. Margaret Wissman and her partner Bill Parsons give an excellent overview ("Disease Prevention in the Outdoor Aviary") of the different tests and procedures that are available. Nowhere in the article do they claim that you have to do all of the things that they outline. They are, however, living up to their responsibilities by letting you know that all of these tests are available if you should choose to use them.

12. New York State Breeding Bird Atlas - Volunteer Information Page
Breeding Bird Atlas Links. The Breeding Bird Atlas is a comprehensive, statewide survey that will reveal the current distribution of breeding birds in New York.
New York State
Breeding Bird Atlas
More information from this division: Bureau of Wildlife Breeding Bird Atlas Links Volunteer Information Instructions, maps, and species lists. Interim Data See species lists and interim distribution maps from the first two years of the Atlas. Distribution maps from the first Atlas are also available. Field Maps Use the interactive mapping page to locate and print a map of your Atlas block. The block maps are derived from USGS topographic quadrangles and are available for printing in PDF format. Legends for these maps can be found at the USGS website Regional Coordinators Contact information for Regional Coordinators. Acknowledgments Sponsors and cooperators on the Atlas project. Email the Project Coordinator
For help with the PDF(s)
on this page call (518)402-8924 Other Links of Interest...
What is the Breeding Bird Atlas? The Breeding Bird Atlas is a comprehensive, statewide survey that will reveal the current distribution of breeding birds in New York. The Atlas 2000 Project began in January 2000 and will continue through 2004. The 1988 publication, "The Atlas of Breeding Birds in New York State" edited by Robert F. Andrle and Janet R. Carroll, was the result of the first Breeding Bird Atlas Project in New York, conducted from 1980 to 1985. The current Atlas is the second generation of Breeding Bird Atlases in New York. We are repeating the effort to see what changes may have occurred in the twenty years since field work on the first Atlas began. The survey methods, survey blocks, and breeding codes are the same for Atlas 2000 as they were in the first Atlas project.

13. Breeding Bird Atlas - Florida Division Of Wildlife
Welcome. Swallowtailed Kite Watercolor - Cover ArtWelcome to the Florida Breeding Bird Atlas! 1992. The atlas of the breeding birds of Florida. Final Report.
Welcome Other Breeding Bird Atlas Projects in the Southeast This resource is based on the following source:
Kale, H. W., II, B. Pranty, B. M. Stith, and C. W. Biggs. 1992. The atlas of the breeding birds of Florida. Final Report. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Tallahassee, Florida. This resource can be cited as:
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. 2003, January 6. Florida's breeding bird atlas: A collaborative study of Florida's birdlife. (Date accessed 6/7/2004).

14. Breeding Bird Atlas - Florida Division Of Wildlife
We owe much to Richard Brewer, Gail A. McPeek and Raymond J. Adams, Jr., authors of the The Atlas of breeding birds of Michigan.
Acknowledgments The Florida Breeding Bird Atlas (BBA) project could not have been accomplished without the support of numerous organizations and individuals and the field efforts of hundreds of volunteers.  We are most grateful to all for their contributions.  We are grateful to the staff of the Florida Audubon Society (FAS) [ Editor's note: now Audubon of Florida] for their assistance and patience over the years, especially Bernie Yokel, Michael Nelson, Trude Valente, Terrie Diesbourg, and Stephanie Johnson.  We thank the staff of the Archbold Biological Station, in particular John Fitzpatrick and Hilary Swain, former and current Executive Directors, respectively.  The assistance and understanding of the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission's [ Editor’s note : now the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission] Nongame Wildlife Section, especially Brian Millsap, David Cook, Doug Runde, Brad Gruver, Susan Cerulean, James Cox, Vic Heller, and Frank Montalbano, are deeply appreciated.  Chandler Robbins, Patuxent Wildlife Research Center, Janet Carroll, Atlas coordinator for New York, and Michael Peterson, a New York regional coordinator, offered helpful advice and information during the planning stage of the Florida Atlas project. The BBA project is particularly indebted to the substantive contributions of Bill Pranty and Bradley M. Stith.  Bill Pranty was the Pasco County Coordinator during 1986-1991 and a member of the Quality Control Committee during 1988-1989.  He was appointed Acting State Coordinator in 1991.  He entered 1991 data into the computer and conducted a complete review of the entire database, identifying and correcting errors.  He worked on the production of the revised distribution maps, and finalized the list of the many hundreds of regional and county coordinators, atlasers and casual observers.  Mr. Pranty, who is also the author of the 1996 edition of

15. Great Basin Bird Observatory - Nevada Breeding Bird Atlas
Nevada Breeding Bird Atlas Overview. The Nevada Breeding Bird Atlas is the first statewide inventory of Nevada s breeding birds.
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Project Partners Project Updates
Nevada Breeding Bird Atlas : Overview
The Nevada Breeding Bird Atlas is the first state-wide inventory of Nevada's breeding birds. The project was started in 1997, and field work was completed in 2000. Our original goal was ambitious: survey up to 800 breeding bird blocks in all major habitat types throughout the state. At the end of field work in August of 2000, we had actually exceeded that goal! Volunteers and paid field workers visited close to 900 Atlas blocks (including 78 blocks as part of a special “predictive modeling” effort in Clark County). On top of all this, observers also submitted nearly 10,000 “incidental” observations of breeding birds outside Atlas blocks. There are more than 25 partners representing public agencies, private groups and corporations who are providing important support for this project. Private landowners have also played an important role by inviting volunteers to visit their land and providing information to help make the Atlas a success.

16. Oklahoma Breeding Bird Atlas
One longterm benefit of an atlas project is that it can be repeated in 20-25 years, and changes in the distributions of breeding birds may indicate the well
Oklahoma Breeding Bird Atlas In cooperation with the University of Oklahoma's Biological Survey , the Sutton Avian Research Center conducted a Breeding Bird Atlas Project in Oklahoma. The field work for the Oklahoma Breeding Bird Atlas began in Spring of 1997, and was completed in 2001. The Atlas utilized volunteers who surveyed approximately 600 randomly determined "blocks", attempting to identify all the species potentially breeding in those blocks. Since the field work was completed, maps showing the breeding distribution for each species throughout the state have been produced, and coupled with text and a color photo for each species. The resulting book is currently in press (expected early 2004) at the University of Oklahoma Press. One long-term benefit of an atlas project is that it can be repeated in 20-25 years, and changes in the distributions of breeding birds may indicate the well being of those species in the state. The atlas project was featured on KOTV 6 in Tulsa.
Here are the 583 blocks being surveyed.
To sign up, view block maps, or learn more about this project, click on the arrow or the map.

17. BTO - Breeding Birds In The Wider Countryside
breeding birds in the Wider Countryside their conservation status 2003. Trends in numbers and breeding performance for UK birds.
Species quick links Help Red-throated Diver Little Grebe Great Crested Grebe Cormorant Grey Heron Mute Swan Greylag Goose Canada Goose Shelduck Mallard Tufted Duck Goosander Hen Harrier Sparrowhawk Buzzard Kestrel Merlin Hobby Peregrine Falcon Red Grouse Red-legged Partridge Grey Partridge Pheasant Moorhen Coot Oystercatcher Ringed Plover Golden Plover Lapwing Snipe Curlew Woodcock Redshank Common Sandpiper Stock Dove Wood Pigeon Turtle Dove Collared Dove Cuckoo Barn Owl Little Owl Tawny Owl Nightjar Swift Kingfisher Green Woodpecker G. Spotted Woodpecker L. Spotted Woodpecker Woodlark Skylark Swallow Sand Martin House Martin Tree Pipit Meadow Pipit Yellow Wagtail Grey Wagtail Pied Wagtail Dipper Dunnock Wren Robin Nightingale Redstart Whinchat Stonechat Wheatear Ring Ouzel Blackbird Song Thrush Mistle Thrush Grasshopper Warbler Sedge Warbler Reed Warbler Blackcap Garden Warbler Lesser Whitethroat Whitethroat Wood Warbler Chiffchaff Willow Warbler Goldcrest Spotted Flycatcher Pied Flycatcher Long-tailed Tit Marsh Tit Willow Tit Coal Tit Blue Tit Great Tit Nuthatch Treecreeper Jay Magpie Jackdaw Rook Carrion Crow Hooded Crow Raven Starling House Sparrow Tree Sparrow Chaffinch Greenfinch Goldfinch Siskin Linnet Lesser Redpoll Bullfinch Yellowhammer Reed Bunting Corn Bunting Breeding Birds in the Wider Countryside:
their conservation status 2003 Trends in numbers and breeding performance for UK birds H Q P Crick, J H Marchant, D G Noble, S R Baillie, D E Balmer, L P Beaven, R H Coombes

18. BBS Home
Welcome to the Breeding Bird Survey. Then why not participate in the UK s premier survey for keeping track of our breeding birds.
breadCrumbs("",">","index.htm","None","None","None","0"); Your Options Introduction to the BBS How to take part Register for BBS Online Login to BBS Online ... FAQs Welcome to the
Breeding Bird Survey Monitoring trends in widespread birds Latest BBS results for 2002 A total of 2,136 sites were surveyed across the UK by more than 1,700 volunteers. UK population trends have been generated for 105 species. Click here to find out more. Willow Tit down by 72% since 1994 Stonechat up by 153% since 1994 Important Notices BBS Online. You can now submit your BBS data electronically. Click here to find out how to register for the BBS Online system. ONLINE STATUS: View any reported problems.
AOL Users click here for important details....
Volunteers needed. Can you identify birds by call and song? Then why not participate in the UK's premier survey for keeping track of our breeding birds. Just 4-5 hours of fieldwork are required per year. We are always looking for BBS surveyors in many parts of the UK, particularly in Scotland and the Midlands. Click here to find out how to take part.

19. Mini-Breeding Bird Surveys (MBBS)
The objective is to determine the distribution of breeding birds in the county and to assess any yearto-year changes in their numbers.
Latest update: 27 July 2003 Latest bulletins!
Orange, Chatham, and Durham County Mini-Breeding Bird Surveys
A Mini-Breeding Bird Survey (MBBS) is a small-scale version of the full Breeding Bird Survey organized each year by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service throughout North America. An MBBS focuses on one county. Volunteers count birds seen or heard along randomly chosen routes on secondary roads. The objective is to determine the distribution of breeding birds in the county and to assess any year-to-year changes in their numbers. Results for 2004 ... Orange County Chatham County ... Compare years! Chatham County Compare years! Durham county Compare years! For more information, see . . . our procedures (revised 1 May 2002) including descriptions and maps of our routes a list of birds breeding in our area and FORMS FOR MBBS DATA If you have questions, please contact Ginger Travis (Orange County),
Marsha Stephens
(Chatham County), Patsy Bailey (Durham County), or Haven Wiley Latest bulletins! MBBS 2003
All routes are now complete!

20. CWS-Québec - Atlas Of The Breeding Birds Of Québec
The breeding birds of Québec is the result of an exhaustive inventory that was conducted over the span of six years and involved close to 1 000 volunteer
Canadian Wildlife Service (CWS)
Québec region Edited by Jean Gauthier and Yves Aubry
Preface by Jean Cinq-Mars
xviii-1 302 pages
ISBN 2-9801553-2-2 The Breeding Birds of Québec is the result of an exhaustive inventory that was conducted over the span of six years and involved close to 1 000 volunteer birdwatchers. In addition, some 130 writers, 15 illustrators and 120 photographers collaborated in producing this book. It is a unique, practical and comprehensive work.
  • 292 species illustrated by Québec artists
More than 1 400 photos (in colour or black-and-white) of birds and their habitats, unpublished photos of landscapes dating from the turn of the century, and satellite images of southern Québec.
  • Some 5 000 references Distribution of breeding birds.
For each species, the Atlas gives its breeding chronology, worldwide distribution, major features of its breeding behaviour, and notes on territory. And more:
  • History of amateur and professional ornithology in Québec The human imprint on Québec's landscape since the time of Jacques Cartier A biophysical description of Québec The biodiversity of birdlife Wetlands of the St. Lawrence

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