sedge warbler


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Synonyms for sedge warbler

small European warbler that breeds among reeds and wedges and winters in Africa

References in periodicals archive ?
And while kestrel, rabbit, fox and amphibians quickly became established on the site when it was left to overgrow, more recent additions include grayling butterfly, emperor dragonflies and the sedge warbler.
The show-off sedge warbler is easy to spot as he usually sits on top of bushes and overgrowth beside rivers and ponds.
Allan Snape, of Tees Ringing Group, said the site was important for the reed warbler, sedge warbler and reed bunting - priority species in the Tees Valley Biodiversity Action Plan.
A Gwynedd-ringed sedge warbler tracked to Mauritania - 2,300 miles.
In addition were a surprising number of summer migrants such as chiffchaff, redstart, pied flycatcher and sedge warbler.
Some seasonal flooding still attracts birds like mallard, moorhen, curlew, redshank, snipe, and lapwing, which join yellow wagtail, partridge, sedge warbler and reed bunting.
Amanda Trevithick, agency environment manager, said: "Enhancement of the nature reserve will help to attract birds such as reed bunting and sedge warbler.
The first lesser whitethroat and sedge warbler for Conwy RSPB were seen on April 17.
The team measured strontium isotope levels in the feathers of the sedge warbler, and mapped how this changed with geographic location.
The birds to spot over the summer season include flycatcher, redstart, willow warbler, bullfinch and stonechat on the old railway track and curlew, redshank, whinchat, hobby, sedge warbler, reed bunting, cuckoo, grasshopper warbler, red kite, raven and buzzard on the bog itself.
Good numbers of sand martins are passing through, with the first sedge warbler and blackcap in song.
The birds to spot over the summer season include flycatcher, redstart, willow warbler, bullfinch and stonechat on the old railway track, and curlew, redshank, whinchat, hobby, sedge warbler, reed bunting, cuckoo, grasshopper warbler, red kite, raven and buzzard on the bog itself.
The birds and wildlife have certainly thrived as a result of these efforts ( you can now see skylark, grey partridge, curlew, goldfinch, yellowhammer, oystercatcher, whinchat, meadow pipit, sedge warbler, lapwing and four species of owl, including barn owl which are really quite rare.
The icterine warbler was in a dense copse of willows but gave its presence away with loud blasts of song, which included mimicry of sedge warbler and even chough.
DON WILSON enjoyed a walk at Wigg Island, where he found singing sedge warbler, little grebe, shoveler, pochard, tufties, grey heron, reed bunting and ruddy duck.