Date   

Re: Five Rivers- 5/7

Ellen
 

Wow! I hope the incredible variety of birds continues through HMBC's annual
Birds & Breakfast next Saturday.

Ellen

_____

From: hmbirds@yahoogroups.com [mailto:hmbirds@yahoogroups.com] On Behalf Of
Thomas Williams
Sent: Monday, May 07, 2012 11:54 AM
To: hmbirds@yahoogroups.com
Subject: [HMBirds] Five Rivers- 5/7




A wondrous morning of birding where almost anything was possible.

Two male Ruby-throated Hummingbirds dueling up and down and all around. A
Pileated Woodpecker swooped up to a tree trunk right next to me, and we
played hide-and-seek as I moved one way for a better look, it moved the
other.

An Alder Flycatcher was perched up singing in a clump of.....alders. A
couple of Least Flycatchers ("che-bek") were nearby, a Great Crested
Flycatcher was "wheeping" up above, and two Eastern Kingbirds chased each
other around Fox Marsh.

I heard two Red-eyed Vireos singing in the more forested habitat, with some
Wood Thrush accompaniment.

Today I saw and heard by far the most Gray Catbirds ever, even allowing for
the group of three that followed me for about a quarter mile. A Brown
Thrasher sat at the top of one tree singing for about an hour, I could hear
him from almost anywhere on the property.

Warblers were abundant. Blue-winged, 6. Yellow Warbler, 4. Chestnut-sided,
Black-throated Green, Prairie, singles of each. Multiple Ovenbirds,
Yellow-rumpeds, and Common Yellowthroats. The Louisiana Waterthrush is still
singing strongly along the Vlomankill.

At least one, and maybe several Cape May Warblers were present. I had one in
the big spruces around the Sunfish Pond. As I made a second loop through
that area, a beautiful male Cape May flew in and landed in a short spruce
tree at eye level, and foraged around for five minutes. I was fifteen feet
away. I'm fairly sure my mouth was agape, because I could taste bugs. Talk
about a "Peterson" moment. Wow.

As I came up the wood chip trail from the Beaver Pond back towards the
vistor's center, I came across a male Wilson's Warbler flitting around a low
branch at head height. Wonderful views of this guy, neat little bird.

White-crowned Sparrows are still moving through. Rose-breasted Grosbeaks are
increasing in numbers. Only two orioles this morning, both Baltimores.

At the managed grasslands next to the Wild Turkey Trail, there are now at
least ten Bobolinks, such a cool birdsound. A Northern Harrier coursed low
over the field and got everyone's attention. A Bobolink ended up at the top
of a fifty foot high spruce tree, never saw that before.

A memorable day.

Tom Williams
Colonie


Five Rivers- 5/7

trwdsd
 

A wondrous morning of birding where almost anything was possible.

Two male Ruby-throated Hummingbirds dueling up and down and all around. A Pileated Woodpecker swooped up to a tree trunk right next to me, and we played hide-and-seek as I moved one way for a better look, it moved the other.

An Alder Flycatcher was perched up singing in a clump of.....alders. A couple of Least Flycatchers ("che-bek") were nearby, a Great Crested Flycatcher was "wheeping" up above, and two Eastern Kingbirds chased each other around Fox Marsh.

I heard two Red-eyed Vireos singing in the more forested habitat, with some Wood Thrush accompaniment.

Today I saw and heard by far the most Gray Catbirds ever, even allowing for the group of three that followed me for about a quarter mile. A Brown Thrasher sat at the top of one tree singing for about an hour, I could hear him from almost anywhere on the property.

Warblers were abundant. Blue-winged, 6. Yellow Warbler, 4. Chestnut-sided, Black-throated Green, Prairie, singles of each. Multiple Ovenbirds, Yellow-rumpeds, and Common Yellowthroats. The Louisiana Waterthrush is still singing strongly along the Vlomankill.

At least one, and maybe several Cape May Warblers were present. I had one in the big spruces around the Sunfish Pond. As I made a second loop through that area, a beautiful male Cape May flew in and landed in a short spruce tree at eye level, and foraged around for five minutes. I was fifteen feet away. I'm fairly sure my mouth was agape, because I could taste bugs. Talk about a "Peterson" moment. Wow.

As I came up the wood chip trail from the Beaver Pond back towards the vistor's center, I came across a male Wilson's Warbler flitting around a low branch at head height. Wonderful views of this guy, neat little bird.

White-crowned Sparrows are still moving through. Rose-breasted Grosbeaks are increasing in numbers. Only two orioles this morning, both Baltimores.

At the managed grasslands next to the Wild Turkey Trail, there are now at least ten Bobolinks, such a cool birdsound. A Northern Harrier coursed low over the field and got everyone's attention. A Bobolink ended up at the top of a fifty foot high spruce tree, never saw that before.

A memorable day.


Tom Williams
Colonie


Re: Chestnut-sided, Red-eyed, Red-breasted at Five Rivers

Will Raup
 

Apparently its agree with Tom Day!



So far here in the backyard in Albany:



Yellow-Rumped Warbler - Dozens

Yellow Warbler

Black-and-White Warbler

Nashville Warbler

Black-throated Blue Warbler

Tennessee Warbler*- Great views of a singing bird, clearly ruling out its look alike vireo.

Common Yellowthroat



Scarlet Tanager

Least Flycatcher

Cedar Waxwing

Turkey Vulture

Gray Catbird

Ruby-Crowned Kinglet



Good Birding!



Will Raup
Albany, NY







To: hmbirds@yahoogroups.com
From: alanmapes@gmail.com
Date: Mon, 7 May 2012 08:54:44 -0400
Subject: [HMBirds] Chestnut-sided, Red-eyed, Red-breasted at Five Rivers




I second Tom's comment. The nuthatch is the first Red-breasted I've had for

2012.



Alan Mapes



[Non-text portions of this message have been removed]

































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Wild Turkey and Northern Flicker

Alan
 

One Turkey out in my back yard this morning.

I saw the FOS Northern Flicker in my yard yesterday, although I saw one down the road three days ago.

Clear skies, Alan
Glenville


Chestnut-sided, Red-eyed, Red-breasted at Five Rivers

Alan Mapes
 

I second Tom's comment. The nuthatch is the first Red-breasted I've had for
2012.

Alan Mapes


Good Warbler Morning

Chris
 

The warblers are on the move in western Saratoga Co., so I agree with Tom -- get out if you can.

This morning at home:

Black-throated Green Warbler
Blackburnian Warbler
Northern Parula
Nashville Warbler
Chestnut-sided Warbler
Black-and-white Warbler
(plus Scarlet Tanager)

Also, Veery in the yard yesterday evening.

Chris Connell
Middle Grove, NY


Cape May Warbler, Alder Flycatcher- Five Rivers

trwdsd
 

More to follow...get out if you can!

Tom Williams
Colonie


Betar Byway, South Glens Falls, Saratoga County

justlookitup <justlookitup@...>
 

I took a quick early evening stroll along the Betar Byway, a walking path that runs along the Hudson. Highlights included several singing Catbirds, Yellow Warbler, Baltimore Oriole (singing near the cottonwood tree where one nested last summer), Warbling Vireo, four male Wood Ducks, and a pair of Eastern Bluebirds.

Later at home, I was happy to see a small bat flitting around on my street after dusk.

Joyce


Migrants and returnees

Richard Guthrie
 

It's been a very productive weekend here in The Greene County with many
colorful returning migrant songbirds in several places.



Highlights down at the RamsHorn Preserve in Catskill include Least and
Great-crested Flycatchers (the latter in vigorous courtship activity);
Scarlet Tanagers, C. Yellowthroat, Amer. Redstart, Blue-winged, Yellow,
Yellow-rumped, Magnolia, Canada, Wilson's, Black-throated Greene and
Chestnut-sided Warblers, several White-crowned Sparrows; Rose-breasted
Grosbeak, 3 Bald Eagles (1 adult & 2 immatures); 2 Red-tailed Hawks, plus 2
Broad-winged Hawks in aerial courtship displays; a fly-by Cooper's Hawk and
an accipiter in courtship display (It was a rapid disappearing act, and with
all that fluffed-up feathering of their courtship flight, I couldn't tell if
it was a Coopers or Sharp-shinned). It's really neat seeing their under tail
coverts fluffed out, almost giving them a white rump appearance.



At the Hannacroix Preserve in New Baltimore, highlights there were: several
Ovenbirds, Black-throated Blue, Black-throated Greene, Black and white
Warblers, Purple Finch, Red-eyed Vireo, Bald Eagle, and a Broad-winged hawk
over head.



There was a rather Solitary Sandpiper at the Grasslands Preserve and a lone
Ruddy Duck on the Coxsackie Reservoir.



Along one of the back roads, I stopped to check out a few birds that flew up
from the road side where I hooted up two (maybe three) Barred Owls. A
Broad-winged Hawk came in to investigate all the commotion.



And, of course, the New Baltimore Orioles have returned to New Baltimore.



Rich Guthrie

New Baltimore,

The Greener County

gaeltic@capital.net


Rough-wing at the Bottling Plant

rita <abradicap@...>
 

Noticed a Northern Rough-winged Swallow coursing over the water while driving by the Saratoga Bottling Plant, along with a pair of Belted Kingfishers chasing each other. Already missed alot of spring migration - will have to try and get out more next weekend.
Steve & Brett Abrahamsen


Averill Park - Swainson's Thrush, Veery, Ovenbird

naomiking
 

On a path along a stream behind Algonquin Middle School in Averill Park:

1 Swainson's Thrush
1 Veery
1 Ovenbird

Also, lots of Tree Swallows in the ball fields.


Brant - New Baltimore - Sunday evening

Richard Guthrie
 

At about 7 30 this evening, a flock of about 60 BRANT flew low over the
Hudson River in New Baltimore - homeward bound to somewhere way up north in
the Arctic Slope. A rather silly looking Cormorant was mixed in with the
flock, way out of step of the wing beats of the Brant.



Rich Guthrie

New Baltimore,

The Greener County

gaeltic@capital.net


Lake Desolation and Fox Hill Road

Ronald L. Harrower <rlharrow@...>
 

Went out early to Lake Desolation and Fox Hill Road in Greenfield/Edinburg. Had my first gullumphing American Bittern in a few years in the marshes just before "downtown" Lake Desolation. Along Fox Hill Road I had at least 6 drumming Ruffed Grouses, a Cape May Warbler, several Magnolia Warblers, numerous Yellow-rumpeds and Ovenbirds, a Black and White Warbler, a Black-throated Green Warbler, a Winter Wren, 5 woodpecker species, and some beautiful Painted Trilliums. Had first Scarlet Tanager as well. Had to go back to coach soccerorI'd have spent many more hours.

Ron Harrower
Saratoga Springs


FOS

Susan Stewart <stewart51@...>
 

NY, Saratoga County, Burnt Hills

FOS- GR Catbird vocasl/see , EA Kingbird pair, Yellow-rumped Warbler

Killdeer more active hear and see

Kestrel active

Feeder out-hoping for Hummer(s) soon

In fresh cut lawn low wet area-Spotted Sandpiper(3) moving through.

Susan Stewart


Bog Meadow Brook, Wilton

Chris
 

An a.m. walk from the Lake Avenue entrance to the end of the wetland and back yielded the following species. Highlights were several sightings of Wilson's Warbler and an Osprey repeatedly circling and hovering, resulting in a successful dive and catch.

Warbling Vireo
Least Flycatcher
Ruby-crowned Kinglet
Mallard
Wood Duck
Canada Goose
Tree Swallow
Osprey
Great Blue Heron
Solitary Sandpiper
Song Sparrow
Swamp Sparrow
White-throated Sparrow
White-crowned Sparrow
Northern Waterthrush
Yellow Warbler
Yellow-rumped Warbler
Wilson's Warbler
Common Yellowthroat
Chestnut-sided Warbler (heard only)
Magnolia Warbler
Baltimore Oriole
Red-bellied Woodpecker
Yellow-bellied Sapsucker
Northern Flicker
Red-winged Blackbird
Tufted Titmouse
Black-capped Chickadee
American Robin
Gray Catbird
American Goldfinch
American Crow
Blue Jay
Mourning Dove
Brown-headed Cowbird

Earlier at home, Brown Creepers were singing, as were Ruby-crowned Kinglet, Red-eyed Vireo, Wood Thrush, Ovenbird, Black-throated Green Warbler, Rose-breasted Grosbeak, and Scarlet Tanager. Chestnut-sided Warbler heard yesterday, and Dark-eyed Juncos still around (probably wondering who all these newcomers are). Eastern Phoebe seen hawking, and the heavy drumming of a Pileated Woodpecker was heard. Got to get that hummingbird feeder out.

Slainte a chairde,

Chris Connell
Middle Grove, NY


eBird Report - Towpath Rd, Washington County, May 6, 2012

ConserveBirds
 

Mona Bearor
So Glens Falls

Subject: eBird Report - Towpath Rd, Washington County, May 6, 2012

Towpath Rd, Washington County, Washington, US-NY May 6, 2012 6:15 AM - 10:15 AM
Protocol: Traveling
4.5 mile(s)
Comments: This dirt road follows an old canal with varied habitats bordering; underbirded with great potential for many species
46 species

Canada Goose 2
Wood Duck 5
Mallard 1
Green Heron 2
Virginia Rail 1
Killdeer 1
Rock Pigeon 2
Mourning Dove 5
Red-bellied Woodpecker 1
Downy Woodpecker 3
Northern Flicker 4
Pileated Woodpecker 1
Least Flycatcher 2
Eastern Phoebe 1
Great Crested Flycatcher 1
Warbling Vireo 8
Blue Jay 1
American Crow 3
Tree Swallow 5
Black-capped Chickadee 2
White-breasted Nuthatch 1
House Wren 3
Marsh Wren 2
Eastern Bluebird 2
Wood Thrush 2
American Robin 14
Gray Catbird 5
Brown Thrasher 2
European Starling 3
Ovenbird 1
Nashville Warbler 1
Common Yellowthroat 1
Yellow Warbler 11
Savannah Sparrow 3
Song Sparrow 7
Swamp Sparrow 3
White-throated Sparrow 1
White-crowned Sparrow 4
Northern Cardinal 2
Red-winged Blackbird 27
Eastern Meadowlark 1
Common Grackle 21
Brown-headed Cowbird 2
Orchard Oriole 1 male foraging and giving a single whistle call repeatedly; between area where trashed houses and tree debris are located near a bridge and where the RR tracks come very close to road
Baltimore Oriole 2
American Goldfinch 5

This report was generated automatically by eBird v3 (http://ebird.org)


FOS Eastern Kingbird, Nashville, Chestnut-sided Warblers, Wood Thrush

Susan
 

Decided to go back to the Coons Crossing Rd bike path to check for calling rails -none, but I did see my FOS Eastern Kingbird. Additional species I didn't see yesterday include Swamp Sparrow, White-crowned Sparrow and Yellow-bellied Sapsucker. One of the sapsuckers was doing its morse code tapping on the Ushers Rd sign. Boy, did that sound carry. For anyone looking to get some nice oriole shots, the place was fairly dripping with them. At one time I could see 3 males and 1 female. They could be seen flying back and forth across the path and hanging out in bare-limbed, short trees. Two dueling males had the sky ablaze with orange for a while. Where was Tom with his camera?

Further down this same bike path is Shenantaha Creek Park in the town of, I think, Malta, could also be Ballston Spa. I drove down there and had several nice warbler sightings: Nashville, Chestnut-sided, Black-throated Green, Yellow-rumped and Yellow. One B Oriole was hanging out there as well as a couple of Blue-headed Vireos and a nice, eye-level Wood Thrush.

Susan Beaudoin


White-crowned Sparrows

Barbara Beebe
 

Yesterday, Five RIvers 3:30-6 pm, I saw 2 White -crowned sparrows off the service road just before Jones Barn.

Other highlights:

Warblers: (best spot was at Wood Duck Marsh)

Yellow ( all over the center)
Yellow-rumped
Palm
Prairie

Bobolinks (2): usual spot field off the Turkey Trail

Brown Thrasher

Catbirds, Eastern Towhees, singing away

Enjoy Barb Beebe Delmar, NY

Common Yellowthroats (off boardwalk, Beaver Pond)


Today's birds

earthday49
 

Guilderland, NY

Indigo bunting. 2 males
Rose-breasted Grosbeak. 2 males
Ruby-throated Hummingbird. 2 males
Catbird. 1
Veery. 1
Black-throated Blue Warbler. 1 male


Lois Schroeder
Guilderland


Hudson-Mohawk Birdline

David Martin <david@...>
 

This a summary of the Hudson-Mohawk Birdline reports for the week
ending 2 May 2012. To be included in the weekly summary, reports
should be emailed to birdline@hmbc.net <mailto:birdline@hmbc.net>or
posted on HMBirds before 8 PM Wednesday.

One-hundred two species were reported this week.

Best Birds Reported:
*TUNDRA SWAN:* FMPR(Four Mile Point Rd)(5), 4/29;
*AMERICAN BITTERN*: Grafton Lakes SP(2), 4/26;
*BLACK-CROWNED NIGHT-HERON*: VFHP, 4/26;
*RED-SHOULDERED HAWK:* Vosburgh's Marsh, 4/29;
*SANDHILL CRANE: *Poestenkill Airport, 4/30;
Other notable reports:
Mute Swan: FMPR, 4/29;
Wood Duck: Papscanee, 4/29; Chatham, 4/27;
Gadwall: Stanton Pond(10), 4/29; FMPR, 4/29;
Blue-winged Teal: Chatham, 4/27; FMPR, 4/29; VFHP, 4/26;
Green-winged Teal: FMPR, 4/29; VFHP ,4/26;
Greater Scaup: Stanton Pond, 4/29; FMPR, 4/29;
Bufflehead: Ballston Lake(6), 5/2:
Wild Turkey: RamsHorn-Livingston(on nest), 4/28; Papscanee, 4/29;
Chatham, 4/27;
Double-crested Cormorant: FMPR, 4/29;
Great Egret*: *Papscanee, 4/29
Green Heron: FMPR, 4/29;
Black Vulture: Coeymans Hollow, 4/29;
Osprey: FMPR(11), 4/29; Rensselaer Lake, 4/30; RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;
Bald Eagle: RamsHorn-Livingston (On nest), 4/28; FMPR(9), 4/29;
Papscanee, 5/1;
Sharp-shinned Hawk: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28; Chatham, 4/27; Burnt
Hills, 5/2; VFHP, 5/2;
Coopers Hawk: Burnt Hills, 5/2;
Broad-winged Hawk; Chatham, 4/27;
American Kestrel: Coeymans Hollow, 4/26; Chatham, 4/27; Burnt Hills, 5/2;
Virginia Rail: VFHP (Seen), 4/26;
Killdeer: Papscanee, 4/29; Chatham, 4/27;
Lesser Yellowlegs: **Tamarac Marsh, 4/26;
Wilson's Snipe: VFHP, 4/26;
Barred Owl: Burnt Hills, 5/2;
Chimney Swift: Albany(8-10), 5/1, 5/2;
Ruby-throated Hummingbird: Guilderland, 4/30; Glenville, 4/30;
Belted Kingfisher: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28; Chatham, 4/27;
Yellow-bellied Sapsucker: West Charlton, 5/2;
Northern Flicker: Chatham, 4/27; Guilderland(4), 5/1;
Pileated Woodpecker: Ann Lee Pond, 4/29; Woodlawn, 4/27, 4/29; West
Charlton, 5/2;
Least Flycatcher: Albany, 5/1, 5/2; Papscanee, 5/1; VFHP, 5/2;
Great Crested Flycatcher: Galway, 5/2; VFHP, 5/2;
Yellow-throated Vireo: Albany, 5/2;
Blue-headed Vireo: Albany(15), 5/1, 5/2;
Warbling Vireo: VFHP(3), 4/26; Ballston Lake, 5/2;
Red-eyed Vireo: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28;
No Rough-winged Swallow: Chatham, 4/27;
Barn Swallow: FMPR, 4/29; Burnt Hills, 5/2;
Barn Swallow: Coeymans Hollow, 4/29; Chatham, 4/27; FMPR, 4/29;
Winter Wren: VFHP, 4/26;
Veery: RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;
Wood Thrush: Middle Grove, 5/2; Henry Hudson Park, 5/2; West Charlton,
5/2; RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;
Northern Mockingbird: Ghent, 4/26; Chatham, 4/27;
Gray Catbird: VFHP, 4/26; Woodlawn, 4/30; Albany, 5/1; Papscanee, 5/1;
Henry Hudson Park, 5/2;
Cedar Waxwing: Burnt Hills, 5/2;
Blue-winged Warbler: Five Rivers, 4/29; Henry Hudson Park, 5/2;
RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;*
*Nashville Warbler: Albany, 5/1; VFHP, 5/2;
Black-throated Green Warbler: Albany, 5/1, 5/2; Middle Grove, 5/2; Henry
Hudson Park, 5/2; Burnt Hills, 5/2; RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;
Yellow-rumped Warbler: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28; Chatham, 4/27; FMPR,
4/29; Albany, 5/1, 5/2; Henry Hudson Park, 5/2;
Blackburnian Warbler: VFHP, 5/2;
Black-and-White Warbler: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28; Albany, 5/1, 5/2;
Ovenbird: Henry Hudson Park, 5/2;
Palm Warbler: Colonie Crossings, 4/29;
Scarlet Tanager: Albany, 5/2;
Eastern Towhee: Chatham, 4/27; Burnt Hills, 5/2;
Field Sparrow: Chatham, 4/27; Schodack Town Park, 4/30;
Savannah Sparrow: Coeymans Hollow, 4/29;
Swamp Sparrow: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28; VFHP, 4/26;
White-throated Sparrow: RamsHorn-Livingston, 4/28; Chatham, 4/27;
Albany, 5/1, 5/2; Guilderland, 5/1; Henry Hudson Park, 5/2;
White-crowned Sparrow: Papscanee, 5/1;
Rose-breasted Grosbeak: VFHP, 4/26; Albany, 5/1; Papscanee, 5/1; Henry
Hudson Park, 5/1; RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;
Baltimore Oriole: Guilderland, 4/30; Papscanee, 5/1; Albany, 5/2; West
Charlton, 5/2; Glenville, 5/2; VFHP, 5/2; RamsHorn-Livingston, 5/2;
Thanks to: Don Gresens (Birdline compiler), Jim de Waal Malefyt,
(Tamarac Marsh, Grafton Lakes SP, Poestenkill Airport, Papscanee);
Thursday Gp, (VFHP); Naomi Lloyd, (VFHP); Mons Bearor, (VFHP); Marlene
Vidibor, (Ghent); Will Raup, (Stanton Pond, Albany,); Tom Williams,
(RamsHorn-Livingston); Nancy Jane Kern ,(Papscanee, Chatham); Alan
Mapes, (FMPR (Four Mile Point Rd)); Alan Schroeder, (Ann Lee Pond); John
Kent, (Five Rivers); Naomi King, (Schodack Town Park); fjconl,
(Rensselaer Lake); Eddie Wren, (Colonie Crossings); Tom Salli,
(Guilderland); Alan French, (Glenville); Don Gresens, (Woodlawn); Gary
Goodness, (Guilderland); Chris Connell, (Middle Grove); Ellen Pemrick,
(West Charlton);Susan Stewart,(Burnt Hills, Ballston Lake); Kurt
Weiskotten, (Galway); John Hershey, (VFHP); Larry Federman,
(RamsHorn-Livingston);

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