New year, new thread.
If anyone is interested in tracking our Edmonds area wildlife, here is my Edmonds Wildlife thread for 2013:
found this fine-looking specimen at the Earth Sanctuary on Whidbey Island... light was a bit too harsh, but i couldn't pass up the shot. 7DII, 600mm,
The nesting pair that I discovered/revealed four years ago is at it again and could well be the northwesternmost nesting pair of scrub jays in the US
went over to the Flying Heritage Collection museum today to check out their "Tankfest" event.. mostly stuff i'd seen before, so not that interesting,
the pond at Pine Ridge is shallower than i thought... this heron was wading clear out in the middle! i love the green reflection...
alas, i have not been out to the coast in WAY too long, so i have no *recent* shorebird photos to post, but here are a couple from a number of years ago
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I saw my first of the year goldfinch.....
As well as my first of the year merlin.
Marshal continues to
Wednesday (5/27) was another busy day at the Edmonds marsh.
Wesley continued to check out the irises by the #1 viewing platform when he
I went out to the fishing pier as well. The winter migrants have all departed for their summer nesting grounds, but a few year around residents were
Marshal the male marsh wren has established his nesting territory in the bull rushes next to the boardwalk about halfway between the #2 and #1 viewing
The joys of photographing our national bird. You could probably give an hour long clinic on photographing just eagles.
I have found
i've never seen one in western WA... would love to find them! my only pics were some grab shots i took in Utah a few years back en route to Bryce Canyon...
Based on what I have seen posted on Tweeters, you are probably correct about them being the northwestern most nesting pair in the US. Last year I saw
That and I was shooting with my 500L + 1.4x teleconverter.
great shots of the wrens, Bill! they must have popped up fairly close to the platform for once!
Love those wren shots, Bill!
Marsh wren madness continues as the birds are in full mating mode. The males will spend several minutes chattering from the tops of the cattails.
Migratory shorebirds continue to make stops at the marsh. Monday (5/25) two semi-palmated plovers and a sandpiper were in the large mudflat in the middle
You hope they can repair it faster in actual combat.
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New year, new thread.
If anyone is interested in tracking our Edmonds area wildlife, here is my Edmonds Wildlife thread for 2013: ...