Endangered Birdwatching Travel Services Bellingham WA

Local resource for endangered birdwatching travel services in Bellingham, WA. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to endangered birdwatching travel services, aviary travel services, holiday travel services, and vacation travel agents, as well as advice and content on birdwatching, endangered birds, and bird identification.

Susan Lillie
(360) 752-6591
70 Windward Drive
Bellingham, WA
Agency
A Paris Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
France
Specialities
Honeymoon, Tours, Group Vacation, Culinary / Cooking
Website
www.aparistravel.com

Data Provided By:
June James
(360) 384-0414
713 Willow Court S
Bellingham, WA
Agency
Ferndale Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.travelsense.org

Data Provided By:
Alluring Asia Inc
(360) 988-2212
Sumas, WA
 
Paine Aviation and Surveillance
(360) 927-6877
Bayview dr.
Bellingham, WA
 
Joyce Christine Whitaker
(360) 943-6628
855 Trosper Rd Sw #108-355
Tumwater, WA
Agency
Discover Your World Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Caribbean, Europe-Western, Latin America & Mexico, U.S. - Hawaii, U.S. - Southeast, U.S. - West
Specialities
Amusement / Theme Parks, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Family Fun, Family Travel, Honeymoon, Nature, Women's Travel, Disney
Website
www.mytravelshopper.com

Data Provided By:
Frank Zurline
(360) 733-1270
200 W Chestnut
Bellingham, WA
Agency
Bellingham Travel Service, Inc.
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.bellinghamtravel.com

Data Provided By:
Bellingham Travel & Cruise
(360) 733-1270
Bellingham, WA
 
Bellingham Whatcom County Tourism
(360) 671-3990
904 Potter Street
Bellingham, WA
 
Alex Trettin
(253) 383-8000
1142 Broadway Ste 100
Tacoma, WA
Agency
Travel Leaders/Travel Center
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Asia-Central Asia, Asia-China, Japan, Korea Mongolia, Middle East, Asia-Southeast Asia, Pacific Islands-Tahiti, Fiji, Bali, etc., U.S. - Hawaii, U.S. - West
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Bicycle, Corporate / Government, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Honeymoon, Incentive Travel, Luxury Travel, National Parks, Rail, Reunions, Scuba Diving, Ski / WinterSports
Website
www.travelcenter4u.com

Data Provided By:
Robert Roach
(425) 644-6496
17235 Ne 16Th Pl
Bellevue, WA
Agency
Roche's Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Caribbean, South America, U.S. - Hawaii
Specialities
Amusement / Theme Parks, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Honeymoon, Lifestyle / Family / Specialty, Luxury Travel, Reunions, Spa / Fitness, Student / Youth, Disney
Website
www.rochestravel.com

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Rare Bird Focus

Rare Bird Focus: The Endangered Kirtland's Warbler

The endangered Kirtland's warbler is one of the rarest members of the wood warbler (Parulidae) family. It is a fascinating bird for a few reasons: First, it nests in just a few counties in Michigan's northern Lower and Upper Peninsulas. Also, it is closely tied to a narrow and distinctive habitat of young jack pine barrens where it conceals its nest in the lush understory. It has been on the endangered species list since 1967. You can view a profile of this species on our site .

In the 1950's and 1960's, Kirtland's warbler numbers dropped precipitously, but in recent years habitat management has led to a promising increase in the number of singing males. Management efforts have focused on habitat improvements and control of the local brown-headed cowbird population. Cowbirds are brood parasites, which means they lay their eggs in other species' nests and shift the burden of parental care onto the host species. This strategy, while good for cowbirds, has had a devastating effect on the breeding success of other species.

Prescribed fire burns have been used to regenerate forests of young jack pines, which require fire to open their cones and spread their seeds. This, in combination with brown-headed cowbird control projects (led by the United States Forest Service and the United States Fish and Wildlife Service in cooperation with the Michigan Department of Natural Resources and the Michigan Audubon Society), have resulted in an increase of the number of singing males from just a few hundred in the late 1980s to a total of 1,341 males, according to the 2004 annual breeding census. The Kirtland's warbler will remain on the endangered species list until at least 1,000 nesting pairs are documented.

In spring, Kirtland's warblers migrate from the Bahamas to northern Michigan. Fortunately, a specially appointed Kirtland's Warbler Recovery Team has a collaborative working relationship with Baha...

Author: Bird Watcher's Digest

Copyright2010 Bird Watcher's Digest

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