Novel H5 Clade 220.127.116.11 reassortant (H5N1) virus from a green-winged teal
in Washington, USA.
The green-winged teal
(Table 1) data was taken as the study variable and the condition was imposed on the auxiliary variable BWT (Table 2) as C x > 10 to added unit in the sample.
Staff and visitors to the Saltholme nature reserve have been surprised to see the drake green-winged teal
In fact, only wigeons and green-winged teal
were down, and interestingly they nest in the far North where 2011 spring floods had no impact.
numbers are nearly identical to those of last year: The population is estimated at 3.47 million birds.
In our paper, we compare some basic demographic parameters between Europe and North America using the example of the green-winged teal
A green-winged teal
from America was found at Llyn Padrig while bittern (aderyn y bwn) were seen at a number of sites, an influx related to the previous cold weather further east.
The earliest migrants include American widgeon, gadwall and green-winged teal
. Viewers may also see cinnamon teal, blue-winged teal, Eurasian widgeon and others.
Waterfowl are also featured including the American widgeon, black ducks, blue-winged teal, cinnamon teal, green-winged teal
, gadwall, mallard, pintail, shoveler, wood duck, canvasback, greater scaup, lesser scaup, redhead, Canadian geese, and the snow goose.
At the Denison Pequotsepos Nature Center, look for American bitterns, green-winged teal
or river otters on a wetland interpretive walk or listen for owls on a moonlit night hike.
The centre is now open again and visitors may be able to spot a green-winged teal
from North America which has surprisingly turned up with a flock of European teal.
The cold weather brought an influx of wild birds and among them was a rare duck, Green-winged Teal
. The small bird had come all the way from North America.
The land is visited frequently by feeding ducks, including green-winged teal
, and is a popular nesting area for redwing black birds.
It is also a haven for birdwatchers, a stopover on the Eastern Flyway that provides a resting and feeding station for thousands of waterfowl, including snow geese, pintail ducks, and blue- and green-winged teal
Kortright (1967) states that Blue-winged teal were clocked with automobile at speeds ranging over 45 miles per hour with only the Green-winged teal
being the faster flier.