(redirected from Bluebirds)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for bluebird

fruit-eating mostly brilliant blue songbird of the East Indies

blue North American songbird

References in periodicals archive ?
Western Bluebirds (Sialia mexicana) are primarily insectivorous during the breeding season, and rely upon berry crops during winter (Guinan et al.
There were no bluebirds at the preserve five years ago.
They did not have any of the hole-nesting birds, like Nuttail's woodpecker, downy woodpecker or western bluebirds, who nest in holes of trees or in old woodpecker holes,'' she said.
Bluebirds Down Under, which started more than a decade ago, have around 500 members around the world, taking groups under their wing from Australia, New Zealand, America, Canada and South Africa.
Roe noted that the nestbox camera provides the public a closer look at the entire nesting process of bluebirds.
Sales and marketing director of Lowes John Sansom said, 'We are delighted to be associated with the Bluebirds.
Hammam's mantra, when he bullishly took over the Bluebirds, was to state Cardiff would become one of the biggest clubs in the land.
Bluebirds became the poster child for efforts aimed at getting people to do something for wildlife in their backyards.
That gorgeous bluebird blue, however, poses new questions because it doesn't come from a pigment.
The agreement with Bluebird is a good example of how we will work with the ERP solution providers and their global partner structures," comments Jan Andersson, President and CEO of ReadSoft.
The unwanted speculation will alarm Bluebirds fans, for whom Mackay has become a huge favourite following his brilliant work in taking the club into the top flight.
Once again, we're broadcasting a live webcast to educate the public about the importance of wildlife and how to make backyards friendlier to wildlife, as well as to provide a way for folks to simply get closer to bluebirds.
Scientists have discovered that father bluebirds favor their newbord daughters, perhaps because they view male nestlings as future competitors.
That pact included protecting the wild turkeys, deer, bluebirds, wood ducks and other wildlife and plantlife from development by retaining the tract in its natural state.