tufted titmouse

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  • noun

Synonyms for tufted titmouse

crested titmouse of eastern and midwestern United States

References in periodicals archive ?
1) jogs abruptly westward at the Red River, as evidenced by hybrids just south of the Red River and Tufted Titmice present north of it in south-central OK.
One of the newest and most popular mirrors is called Songbirds and features tufted titmice, acorns and leaf designs.
Cardinals, jays, tufted titmice, snowbirds, chickadees, nuthatches and woodpeckers flit among barren trees and hedgerows.
Fewer ovenbirds and hooded warblers were detected on sites with increased disturbance, while tufted titmice and blue-gray gnatcatchers did not appear to be affected relative to disturbance.
Sousa said, she mostly sees chickadees, downy and hairy woodpeckers, northern cardinals, nuthatches, tufted titmice and juncos, and an occasional sparrow.
Tufted titmice are the only kind of titmouse in the whole eastern half of the United States (a few other kinds are found in south Texas and parts of the Southwest).
Cavity dwellers such as screech owls, several species of woodpeckers, tufted titmice, bats and squirrels will make use of larger white pines with decaying centers.
Among the findings by the Christmas Bird Count is a significant migration in tufted titmice. The birds are a southern species but are now extremely common in this part of the country.
Whole shelled peanuts are a very attractive food for blue jays, tufted titmice, chickadees, goldfinches, woodpeckers, and white-throated sparrows.
For example, New Year's Day data clearly demonstrates surprising range expansions in tufted titmice and northern cardinals, two reliable January 1st species which were unheard of upstate 50 years ago.
This winter has been mild, but there were also periods when snow cover or freezing temperatures made it hard for chickadees, cardinals, juncos, tufted titmice and other winter backyard visitors to get a healthy meal without help.
But the kinds of birds that are most often attracted to backyard birdfeeders everywhere are black-capped chickadees, tufted titmice, white-breasted nuthatches, American goldfinches, mourning doves, downy and hairy woodpeckers, blue jays, house finches, northern cardinals, slate-colored juncos and American tree sparrows.