pied-billed grebe


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Synonyms for pied-billed grebe

American grebe having a black-banded whitish bill

References in periodicals archive ?
A small armada of American coots floats through the mist there, just up the creek from a pied-billed grebe that struggles with an uncooperative fish.
The pied-billed grebe (below left) is another common but hard-to-find bird in a cattail marsh.
The park has also become a wintering ground for the pied-billed grebe.
Diving picivores of somewhat deeper water numbered five species (11%): two cormorants, Pied-billed Grebe, Least Grebe, Eared Grebe.
Nesting was uncommon even among resident species but was documented (nests and/or young) for Killdeer, Pied-billed Grebe, Least Grebe, Black-necked Stilt and Mottled Duck.
American Coot, Common Moorhen, Pied-billed Grebe commonly nest in Texas coastal wetlands farther north where rainfall is greater, seasonal river overflows influence wetland water regimes, or water levels are managed (Cottam & Glazener 1959; Weller et al.
The following bird taxa were regularly observed to take crawfish during the course of this study: Pied-billed Grebe, Neotropic Cormorant, Double-crested Cormorant, Great Egret, Snowy Egret, Little Blue-Heron, White Ibis, White-faced Ibis, Yellow-crowned Night-Heron, Ring-billed Gull, Laughing Gull, Forster's Tern, and Belted Kingfisher.
Size, color, unique markings, patterns and sounds were other factors to consider as the group went in search of 170 types of birds known to inhabit the park, from pied-billed grebe to sage thrashers.
The abundance of purple loosestrife in New York's non-wooded wetlands might explain why marsh-dependent birds such as the black tern, least bittern, American bittern, pied-billed grebe, Virginia rail and sora have declined during the last 30 years.
of great blue herons, green herons, great egrets, black-crowned night herons, Virginia rails, soras, American and least bitterns, common moorhens, pied-billed grebes, American coots, and American bitterns.
Pied-billed Grebes were not "common" but could be located at any season with enough effort.
Pied-billed grebes build atop rotting masses of cattails to afford their eggs added humidity and warmth.