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         Breeding Birds:     more books (100)
  1. Atlas of breeding birds of the London area
  3. Atlas of Breeding Birds of Connecticut (Bulletin / State Geological and Natural History Survey of Co)
  4. The dictionary of aviculture: Keeping and breeding birds by Richard Mark Martin, 1983
  5. Atlas of breeding birds of Indiana by John S Castrale, 1998
  6. Breeding British Birds in Aviaries and Cages - Housing, Feeding, Sexing and General Management of British Hardbills and Softbills by H., Norman, 2006-01-01
  7. The Atlas of Breeding Birds in New York State: Map Overlays
  8. Nebraska Birds: Breeding Status and Distribution by J. Ducey, 1988-04
  9. Breeding Birds of Napa County, California: An Illustrated Atlas of Nesting Birds
  10. Habitat use by wintering and breeding bird communities in relation to edge in an irrigated forest.: An article from: Wilson Bulletin by Richard H. Yahner, 1995-06-01
  11. Breeding birds of Britain and Ireland: A historical survey by John Leonard Frederick Parslow, 1973
  12. The Breeding Birds of Carroll and Northern Jefferson Counties, Ohio with Notes on Selected Vascular Plants and Animal Species (Ohio Biological Survey Biological Notes) by Forest W. Buchanan, 1980-02-15
  13. Status of Ohio's breeding birds: identifying species of management concern (1).: An article from: The Ohio Journal of Science by David A. Swanson, Randy P. Dettmers, 2002-06-01
  14. Birds of the Great Plains: Breeding Species and Their Distribution by Paul A. Johnsgard, 1979-11-01

81. Birds Ontario
Project components will include the Ontario breeding Bird Atlas, the Ontario Nest Records Scheme the Important Bird Areas program, Project FeederWatch
The Birds Ontario website is being developed to make powerful database and
mapping software available through the Internet so that volunteer Citizen
Scientists can communicate, collaborate, and share their knowledge of birds
and bird distributions in a coordinated and effective manner.
Project components will include the Ontario Breeding Bird Atlas, the Ontario
Nest Records Scheme the Important Bird Areas program, Project FeederWatch,
Christmas Bird Counts, and the Loon Survey.
Bird Studies Canada is the project leader, with additional partners
including the Federation of Ontario Naturalists, Canadian Nature Federation,
Royal Ontario Museum, BirdSource, and CompuSearch. Funding for this project has been generously provided
by the Richard Ivey Foundation Funding for this Project is provided by the Government of Ontario, Ministry of Citizenship - Volunteer Program

82. Wisconsin Breeding Bird Atlas
State Maps Region Maps Species Maps Species Lists Image Library Audio Library. Copyright 2002 Wisconsin breeding Bird Atlas.
Main Page Project Purpose About this Site Staff ... Audio Library
Wisconsin Breeding Bird Atlas

83. Patuxent-Migratory Bird Research
Comprehensive data on North American birds, including the breeding Bird Survey, Christmas Bird Count trends, migratory bird projects, the Bird Identification InfoCenter, checklists, ID tips, and quiz.
PatuxentBird Population Studies
Technical notes:
(1) For security reasons, we were directed to move the website to a different server. Unfortunately, many of the interactive programs are not yet operational on the new server. We are working to upgrade the programs, but please be aware that many items (such as graphs of population change) are not presently available. We apologize for any inconvenience. Basic search selected areas of our site Large-scale Survey Analyses The North American Breeding Bird Survey Summary and Analysis 1966 - 2002 The Audubon Christmas Bird Count Analysis 1959 - 1988 Geographic Information from the CBC The Grassland Bird Home Page Migratory Bird Research MBR Computer Software Geographic Information Systems and Remote Sensing at Patuxent Data Sets and Analyses used in Recent Publications by J.D. Nichols and J.E. Hines Learning About Birds! Bird Identification InfoCenter Seasonal Bird Checklists Bird Identification tips Play the Patuxent Bird Quiz MBR Comments/Statistics Send comments to Web-master Server Statistics Last updated 1/02/2002

84. AvianWeb: Info On Birds / Parrots, Of Interest To The Pet Bird Owner, Bird Breed
Information on many species of companion birds, such as health, care, breeding, and transportation. Also has chat forums.
Extraordinary global look
at the magnificent bird species Fun movie about the macaw
"who saved the day"
Parrots / Hookbills Wild Birds Bird Species Information Birding
Lists the best birding destinations and identifies the birds found throughout the world. Backyard Birds A great resource for anyone seeking to attract, care for and identify birds in their backyard. Provides ideas and directions for building bird houses, and choosing the best plants for creating a wonderful bird habitat in your yard. Parrot Species Information Bird Adoption / Rescue
Pet Bird Care
Bird Breeding ... Books / Videos / CDs Veterinary Research / Bird Health Care

85. The Washington Breeding Bird Atlas
The Washington breeding Bird Atlas Modelling avian distributions for WAGAP. Please note our ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Avian distribution maps.
The Washington Breeding Bird Atlas:
Modelling avian distributions for WAGAP
Avian distribution maps
The following maps show predicted distributions of species based on what we know about their habitat needs and geographic locations. On each map, the 'point' represents an entire breeding bird atlas block (3 miles by 3 miles square), and gives the highest level of evidence since 1987. Example: a block shows a 'confirmed' status for Townsend's Warbler. This means that a nest or fledgelings was found for this species somewhere in that block since 1987. It does NOT necessarily mean a Townsend's Warbler is nesting there currently. The atlas is meant to show a 'snapshot' of species distributions during the years 1987-1995. None of the records are point locations, they all show only the block in which the record was obtained. Thus the minimum mapping unit for these maps is approximately 9 square miles. Before viewing too many of these, please read our methodology.
This is a preview of the published BBA for Washington. The final volume is available to purchase at Seattle Audubon or through the Washington Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit.

86. Wisconsin Breeding Bird Atlas, Species Audios
Site Staff Coordinators Atlasers Contributors Survey Areas breeding Codes Habitat Codes Abundance Atlas Projects Bird Monitoring Projects

). All of the audio recordings were made in Wisconsin, although * indicates the species does not breed in Wisconsin.
ORDER: Gaviiformes
FAMILY: Gaviidae - Loons
Common Loon
ORDER: Podicipediformes
FAMILY: Podicipedidae - Grebes
Pied-billed Grebe
ORDER: Ciconiiformes
FAMILY: Ardeidae - Herons/Bitterns/Allies
American Bittern
Least Bittern
Black-crowned Night-Heron
ORDER: Anseriformes
FAMILY: Anatidae - Ducks/Geese/Swans
Canada Goose
Wood Duck Mallard
ORDER: Falconiformes
FAMILY: Accipitridae - Hawks/Kites/Eagles/Allies
Northern Goshawk Red-shouldered Hawk
Broad-winged Hawk
Red-tailed Hawk
FAMILY: Falconidae - Caracaras/Falcons
American Kestrel Merlin
ORDER: Galliformes
FAMILY: Phasianidae - Partridges/Grouse/Turkeys/Quail
Ring-necked Pheasant Ruffed Grouse
Greater Prairie-Chicken Wild Turkey
ORDER: Gruiformes
FAMILY: Rallidae - Rails/Gallinules/Coots
Yellow Rail
Virginia Rail Sora
Common Moorhen ...
American Coot
FAMILY: Gruidae - Cranes
Sandhill Crane
ORDER: Charadriiformes
FAMILY: Charadriidae - Lapwings/Plovers
FAMILY: Scolopacidae - Sandpipers/Phalaropes/Allies
Spotted Sandpiper
Upland Sandpiper
Common Snipe
American Woodcock ...
Short-billed Dowitcher
FAMILY: Laridae - Skuas/Gulls/Terns/Skimmers
Ring-billed Gull Caspian Tern Forster's Tern Black Tern
ORDER: Columbiformes
FAMILY: Columbidae - Pigeons/Doves
Rock Pigeon
Mourning Dove
ORDER: Cuculiformes
FAMILY: Cuculidae - Cuckoos/Roadrunners/Anis
Black-billed Cuckoo
Yellow-billed Cuckoo
ORDER: Strigiformes
FAMILY: Strigidae - Typical Owls

87. CKC Birds - Cockatoos-what You Should Know Plus Other Parrot And Macaw Informati
Information and advice on african greys, amazons, cockatoos, and macaws, including diet, accommodation, breeding, and suitability as hand reared pets.
WELCOME TO CKC BIRDS Cockatoos - What you should know about Cockatoos plus ...... ENTER

88. Pheasant Quail And Duck Breeders Magazine
Magazine about breeding and raising ducks, geese, swans, pheasants, quail, partridges, and all other game birds appearing around the world. Has some articles online.
The Game Bird Gazette magazine is all about breeding and raising ducks, geese, swans, pheasants, quail, partridges, and all the other marvelous game birds of the world! It is the place to find captive bred waterfowl and gamebirds and all t he equipment you'll need to get started and at the cheapest prices. Each exciting issue of the magazine is packed full of authoritative "how to" articles and the hands on experiences of expert breeders. The GAZETTE also features fantastic pictures of the different waterfowl, pheasants, quail, and other types of gamebirds. The photos in each issue will help you decide on what species you'll want to add to your collection. You will be amazed and delighted by the hundreds of different kinds of waterfowl and gamebirds that are available to raise and sell! Egg incubator and incubation recommendations and hatching eggs is covered in every issue of the magazine! Thousands of ducks, geese, swans and other gamebirds are listed for sale in every issue of the magazine from many reputable and reliable breeders. You will find hundreds of different species of birds, eggs, and chicks available at very cheap prices.

89. The National Birds Of Prey Centre
Probably the most significant collection of birds of Prey in the world, with around 300 birds of prey and owls. Leading the world in captive breeding, having bred 50 species so far.
The National Birds of Prey Centre from the air - 2002 We are open! The National Birds of Prey Centre will be open as normal until the 31 st of October 2004. The plans for next year are still "up in the air" so watch this space for further news. WHAT IS THE NATIONAL BIRDS OF PREY CENTRE? We are one of the oldest, probably the largest and certainly the best known and respected specialist collection of birds of prey in the world. Housing approximately 250 birds of over 85 species, the Centre leads the world in the number of species bred in captivity. To date 60 species have been bred here, with new species laying eggs each year. MISSION STATEMENT
The National Birds of Prey Centre achieves its conservation of birds of prey
through Education, Captive Breeding, Research and Rehabilitation. MIGRATION DELAYED ........................ The planned migration of birds from The National Birds of Prey Centre at Newent in Gloucestershire to South Carolina in the US has been delayed. Following advice from four internationally known veterinarians it has been decided to delay moving the birds from Newent to Charleston SC, because of a mosquito-borne disease called West Nile Virus that is infecting birds in the US. A vaccine is being developed specifically for birds of prey, but is not yet available.

90. Birds, Etc. - Nest Boxes , Breeding Boxes , And Bird Butler Water Bottles For Pa
Providing breeding and nest boxes for parrots. Also offers handfed parrots.
This page uses frames, but your browser doesn't support them. Please click the following link in order to access our site without frames.

91. South Carolina Breeding Bird Atlas
survey the breeding distribution of certain species such as Bald Eagles, Redcockaded Woodpeckers, and other endangered and threatened birds, nor colonial
South Carolina Breeding Bird Atlas
Although South Carolina has a long history of ornithological survey, dating back to the colonial era, much of this work was concentrated in the coastal zone and sporadic in nature. Large portions of South Carolina, especially the interior of the state, have never had an adequate natural history survey. Because of restricted coverage, the South Carolina BBA did not effectively survey the breeding distribution of certain species such as Bald Eagles, Red-cockaded Woodpeckers, and other endangered and threatened birds, nor colonial-nesting wading birds or shorebirds. For information on the breeding status and ranges of the latter two groups, see Dodd, M.G., and T.M. Murphy. 1997. The status and distribution of wading birds in South Carolina, 1988-1996. Chat 61(3): 129-181 and Wilkinson, P.M. 1997. Survey and census of colonial nesting seabirds in South Carolina. Chat 61(4): 233-259. Because of space limitations, it is not possible to acknowledge the more than 175 volunteers here who contributed to the South Carolina BBA. However, we would like to recognize those individuals who surveyed five or more Atlas blocks: Robin Carter, Dennis Forsythe, Lex Glover, Tim Kalbach, Tom Nicolls, Perry Nugent, Bill Pulliam, and Peter Worthington. Katherine Boyle of the SC Department of Natural Resources also deserves special recognition for her dedication and software skills that made the final product possible. Funding for the South Carolina Breeding Bird Atlas Project was made possible by the Endangered Wildlife Fund (formerly the Check for Wildlife), the Harry Hampton Memorial Wildlife Fund, the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation, the Robert W. Woodruff Foundation, and the US Fish and Wildlife Service's Pittman-Robertson Grant-in-Aid Program.

92. The Magazine On Raising Quail, Pheasant, Ducks, Game Birds
Information on raising and breeding game birds such as pheasants, quail, partridges, ducks, geese, swans and also doves and pigeons, including incubators and hatching eggs.
The Game Bird Gazette is a magazine that is all about breeding and raising pheasants, quail, partridges, peacocks, pigeons and doves, ducks and all the the other marvelous game birds of the world. It has been published for over 50 years and is the most widely read publication on game birds and waterfowl with thousands of subscribers all over the world! It is where you will find the most hatching eggs, chicks, and adult gamebirds and waterfowl from reputable and reliable breeders. Incubators, brooders, feed suppliers, netting for making your pens, and all the equipment you'll need at the best prices are found in the magazine. The magazine has great pictures and detailed "how to" articles on raising quail, pheasant, partridges, ducks, geese, swans and other gamebirds that will help you get off to a quick and successful start. You'll find egg incubator recommendations, hatching eggs, and information from top breeders on how to ship and receive pheasants, quail, doves, pigeons, ducks, other gamebirds, eggs, and chicks. The Game Bird Gazette features fabulous pictures of the different quail, pheasant, ducks and other types of gamebirds. The pictures will help you decide on what game birds you'll want to start raising. A few examples (see selections below) of the thousands of game birds you'll see advertised in the magazine include pheasants such as the ringneck pheasant, golden pheasant, peacock pheasant, and peacocks; quail such as the bobwhite quail, coturnix quail, California quail and button quail; partridges such as chukar and hungarian; mandarin ducks, wood duck, muscov

93. New Page Redirection
Offers a Windows based freeware database program for breeders, featuring records for both individual birds and breeding pairs. Download available.
The BirdData page has been renamed. If you are not automatically redirected to the new page in a few seconds, click here to go there.

94. Foundation
birds of prey rescue, release, captive breeding and public education on the Canadian prairies.
burrowingowl com Contact Us
Home Food Crisis
Sponsor ... Home Alberta Birds of Prey Foundation Our environmental mission is to conserve nature by: Rehabilitating and releasing injured birds of prey back to the wild. Captive breeding and release of endangered species. Two baby captive bred burrowing owls destined for release back to the wild. Studying and monitoring wild birds of prey populations. Two baby Ferruginous Hawks looking down from their stick nest. Encouraging increased public environmental awareness. Public education and understanding is key to conserving nature for future generations. As a non-political organization, we are not environmental critics or watchdogs. Our strategy is to roll-up our sleeves and initiate practical hands-on solutions which directly benefit wildlife and our environment. We do not receive any government operating subsidies. We rely solely on donations in addition to people generously donating their time. To contact us: e-mail:

95. Birds Of Christmas Island
Photographs and descriptions for several native birds, and an annual calendar for bird breeding.
Birds of Christmas Island The island is large enough to have developed its own unique rainforest ecology, with seven of the 13 land birds being endemic to the island, including the inquisitive Christmas Island Thrush, whose melodious evening song lends a wonderful musical quality to the tropical, palm-fringed sunsets. Many species are quite inquisitive and birdwatchers can be rewarded with some truly special sightings. With some little effort is it quite easy to tick off a full list of residents in a busy week or more relaxed fortnight, though the elusive Christmas Island Hawk Owl keeps many coming back for more! Seabirds Papasula abbotti Rarest of all boobies, this large bird nests precariously on the lateral branches of emergent trees on the Christmas Island plateau. Its long slender wings and gliding flight resemble an albatross. The black tail, black topped wings and larger size distinguish it from the more common Red-footed Booby. Most of its breeding habitat is protected in the Christmas Island National Park. Park authorities have a rainforest rehabilitation programme funded by the mining royalties from Christmas Island Phosphates. Thisproject revegetates areas where nesting areas have been affected by the wind turbulence resulting from land clearing. Red-footed Booby Sula sula rubripes Brown Booby Sula leucogaster plotus
A common tropical booby, nesting on the ground amongst pinnacles and inland cliff edges. Chocolate brown plumage with white breast and powder blue beak and feet.

96. Why Do People Breed Exhibition Birds?
Article about the advantages of passing on breeding secrets and good breeding stock to newcomers.

97. Bird Health With Dr. Rob Marshall
Covering all aspects of bird health, feeding, breeding, racing and showing in a variety of birds. Also providing different health products, books, and videos.
Bird Health with Dr. Rob Marshall.
An understanding and knowledge of the requirements of birds in the wild is the basis of Dr. Rob Marshall’s approach to bird health. He has developed specialized health programmes and health products that protect and enhance the health of all bird types in a purely natural way. There are programmes for pet birds, parrot or finch aviaries, pigeons of all kinds, ornamental aviaries, specialist finch or parrot breeders, show canaries, backyard poultry, exhibition budgerigars, scientific research institutions, pet shops and specialized bird shops. Dr. Rob Marshall also provides a very personalized veterinary service to all parts of Australia. His approach to good health in flock birds relies upon the selection of vital breeding birds and the use of clever health programmes to promote a strong natural resistance against disease. This doctrine nurtures natural health and minimises the use of medicines allowing the flock to thrive in a purely natural way. When needed, medicines are used to protect the health of the flock but the weaker birds failing to respond to treatment are eliminated. This follows nature’s first law "The survival of the fittest" and protects the long-term health and vitality of the flock.

98. Emus - Pictures, Breeders, Emu Chicks
Information on the Emu including description, habitat, uses and breeding.
Emu-Birds - History
Emu-birds (Dromaius novaehollandiae) are members of the ratite family along with ostrich, rhea, cassowary and kiwi. These creatures have flat breastbones and lack wing muscles. They cannot fly, but have strong legs and run very fast. Emu are prehistoric birds that originated about 80 million years ago in Australia. For the Aborigines these birds are the core of existence, because the birds provide them with food, clothing and spiritual sustenance.
Emu-Birds - Habitat
Picture source:
Australian Braodcasting Corporation The emu-bird lives only in mainland Australia. They inhabit eucalypt forests, mallee, heathland, desert shrub lands and sand plains. After heavy rains these birds are found in desert areas. Emus also can be found near big cities. They suffer from lack of native vegetation that has been cleared to provide agricultural land.
Emu-Birds - Taxonomy
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Subphylum: Vertebrata
Class: Aves
Order: Struthioniformes
Family: Dromaiidae
Genus: Dromaius
Species: Dromaius novaehollandiae
Emu-Birds - Description
This species is the second largest loving bird. They are flightless, large and shaggy. Their secondary feather that branches from the base of the main feather is the same length as the main feather. Feathers that hang limply from the body of the emu give the bird a furry look. The neck and legs of the emus are long. Emu wings are very short and are reduced to about 20 cm. The sunlight gives the feathers their brown color due to melanin. When the sunlight fades, emus become paler. Emu-birds have three toes and are environmentally friendly because they don't destroy even the most delicate terrain.

99. Wijnands International Bird Trading; Birds, Pheasants, Zoo Animals, Chicken And
Information on the birds, breeding and logistics.
Bezoek de Nederlandse versie van Wijnands International Bird Trading

100. Chickens
Breeder of the Seney chicken, a selfcreated breed, in several varieties shares information on hatching, breeding, brooding, and care of chickens with pictures of birds and facilities.
Chickens Back to Ray's Place PICTURES INCUBATION Breeding and Brooding Facilities So, here we are at the chicken coop. This is great stuff! Actually there are four coops now, but the one at the top of this page has the most character. Please select the picture for where you would like to go. I am sure you will find all of the places interesting. For the past several years I have been developing a new breed of chicken. My original stock were just a mingled bunch of crossbreeds. The first chicks to come from this junkyard of birds were all strangely different from the parents. I found this extremely fascinating. One chick came out especially beautiful. Later I would learn that the color pattern was Red Pyle. Because I liked the color so much, I attempted to try to reproduce it. Another chick that caught my attention was one that had a lot of black, but also had some orange/red in the hackle and saddle area. This color was Brown Red. Again, I thought that I could improve this color variety. Initially, I had mixed results. The Red Pyle was OK, but not great. The Brown Red line started to turn solid black. At this point I needed help. My first thought was to introduce more colors from pure breeds. Hence, I set out to buy a pile of pure bred chicks from various breeds. Surely, this had to help! Right? No, no, no. Now I had so many odd looking chicks, that nothing looked right. Now I REALLY needed help. So where do you go? Books.

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