ring ouzel


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  • noun

Synonyms for ring ouzel

European thrush common in rocky areas

References in periodicals archive ?
RING ouzels are winging their way to the moors and hills to breed as they return from tropical Africa.
Surveys undertaken by independent consultancy Ecology Matters reveal on Plynlymon in mid Wales numbers of golden plover have declined by 92% since 1984 with only one pair remaining; red grouse have declined by 48% and four species - teal, peregrine, ring ouzel and black headed gull are now extinct in this area.
In fact, since observations began in 1988, we have raised the overall site total to 196 species of bird observed following the recording in April of a ring ouzel, a member of the thrush family.
A couple of Firecrests, Lapland Bunting, Ring Ouzel and Mealy Redpoll were also on the Great Orme, while birders on Bardsey recorded a Black Redstart and late Osprey.
44 (450m): Noelle's Hero, Droopy's Fergal, Black Silver (M), Manilla Flash (M), Ring Ouzel (M), Gleneagle Mac (W).
Mike McKenna, sponsor of the unraced competition, got some of his money back when his own Arctic Monkey, trained by Ted Soppitt, gamely took the Britishbred event, holding off Ring Ouzel by a neck in 29.
Wildlife groups are already mourning one of the first casualties of climate change - the ring ouzel which once frequented the Long Mynd in Shropshire.
ese areas support a range of upland species that will benet, such as curlew and ring ouzel and invertebrates like mountain bumblebee and large heath buttery.
It consists of rocky upland, sessile oak woodland and an area of heath and bog, which is home to merlin, peregrine, hen harrier, black grouse and ring ouzel.
The unofficial bird observatory on the Great Orme recorded ring ouzel, crossbills and several tree pipits over the weekend, while a whitethroat at Cemaes on 18th is one of very few reported so far.
Look out for birds such as Ring Ouzel, Tree Pipits and Redstart.
Work is also ongoing across the moorland edge to encourage short-eared owls, peregrine falcons and ring ouzel.
Conservationists fear some of them, the lesser spotted woodpecker, yellowhammer, starling, marsh tit, willow tit, ring ouzel, grasshopper warbler and Savi's warbler, could disappear.
Starling, marsh tit, willow tit, ring ouzel, grasshopper warbler and Savi's warbler have been moved to the red list from the amber list because of rapid declines in their UK breeding populations over the last 25 years.