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  • noun

Synonyms for chewink

common towhee of eastern North America

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Eastern towhee, ovenbird, and Carolina chickadee occupancy did not show significant relationships with any variables we examined.
from 15 May-7 August 2009-2010 Species Scientific Name Wood Thrush Hylocirhla mustelina Oven bird Seiurus aurocapilla Eastern Towhee Pipilo erythrophthalmus Carolina Wren Thriothorus ludovicanus Northern Cardinal Cardinalis cardinalis Gray Catbird Du metella carolinensis American Robin Turdus migratorius Red-eved Vireo Vireo olivareiis Carolina Chickadee Poecile carolinensis Table 2.
These included Northern Cardinal, American Goldfinch, Tufted Titmouse, Eastern Towhee, Blue-gray Gnatcatcher, Common Grackle, and Black-capped Chickadee.
Species Common Name Agelaius phoeniceus Red-winged Blackbird Baeolophus bicolor Tufted Titmouse Cardinalis cardinalis Northern Cardinal Carduelis tristis American Goldfinch Corvus brachyrhynchos American Crow Cyanocitta cristata Blue Jay Mimus polyglottos Northern Mockingbird Molothrus ater Brown-headed Cowbird Pipilo erythrophthalmus Eastern Towhee Poecile atricapilla Black-capped Chickadee Poecile carolinensis Carolina Chickadee Quiscalus quiscula Common Grackle Sialia sialis Eastern Bluebird Sitta carolinensis White-breasted Nuthatch Sturnus vulgaris European Starling Thryothorus ludovicianus Carolina Wren Turdus migratorius American Robin Species Bluebell Bohm Sweet William Agelaius phoeniceus 0.
villosus), Northern Flicker (Colaptes auratus), Ruby-throated Hummingbird (Archilochus colubris), Ruffed Grouse (Bonasa umbellus), Whip-poor-will (Caprimulgus vociferus), and Eastern Towhee.
CUTLINE: (1) Clockwise from above: ACommon yellowthroat, (2) indigo bunting and (3) eastern towhee are some of the birds seen at Cedar Hill.
Several glade-early successional focal species [yellow-breasted chat, prairie warbler, eastern towhee (Pipilo erythrophthalmus), white-eyed vireo, Kentucky warbler] were associated with sites (e.
We documented nest parasitism in 11 species (Table 5) and nest depredation in: Canada Goose (Branta canadensis), Eastern Kingbird (Tyrannus tyrannus), White-eyed Vireo (Vireo griseus), Veery, American Robin, Yellow Warbler, Eastern Towhee (Pipilo erythrophthalmus), Northern Cardinal, Indigo Bunting (Passerina cyanea), and Red-winged Blackbird.
Beyond that, in the disturbed area we would expect to see an increase in shrub land birds, like the chestnut-sided warbler, prairie warbler, brown thrasher, Eastern towhee - all species that benefit from the new forest growth.
1903-22 1965-87 Species (20) (23) Difference Killdeer 3-01 (20) 2-21 (21) -8 Yellow-bellied Sapsucker 3-26 (20) 3-29 (21) +3 Eastern Phoebe 3-17 (18) 3-22 (22) +5 Ruby-crowned Kinglet 3-28 (20) 4-07 (22) +10 Eastern Bluebird 2-23 (17) 2-24 (22) +1 Hermit Thrush 3-31 (18) 4-08 (21) +8 Brown Thrasher 3-27 (19) 3-25 (22) -2 Eastern Towhee 3-11 (20) 3-14 (22) +3 Chipping Sparrow 3-23 (20) 4-04 (20) +12 Field Sparrow 3-22 (20) 3-17 (22) -5 Vesper Sparrow 3-28 (19) 4-03 (20) +6 Fox Sparrow 3-01 (20) 3-11 (21) +10 Swamp Sparrow 3-19 (20) 3-22 (20) +3 Red-winged Blackbird 3-06 (19) 2-20 (22) -14 Eastern Meadowlark 2-26 (20) 2-13 (17) -13 Rusty Blackbird 3-08 (19) 3-02 (16) -6 Brown-headed Cowbird 3-11 (19) 3-11 (21) +0 Table 2.
The eastern towhee (Pipilo erythrophthalmus), an interior edge, short-distance migrant which nests and forages on the ground or in the lowest vegetation layer, showed the greatest increase, and had the highest density estimate of all bird species recorded during this study at Sleepy Creek.
This team's discoveries included northern shoveler, turkey vulture, king eider, winter wren, eastern towhee and white-winged crossbills.
The barrens also attract songbirds like eastern towhees, prairie warblers and indigo buntings, and raptors like great homed owls and red-tailed hawks.
North America's eastern towhees, brown thrashers, yellow-breasted chats, and other thicket songbirds require shrubby growth that springs up after a field is idled.
Consequently, we have more deer, bear and turkey than we've had at any time in modern history, but the flip side is that we have fewer woodcock, golden-winged warblers, brown thrashers and eastern towhees, as well as other kinds of wildlife that favor early succession habitat.
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