Kirtlands Warbler Sound Recordings Nashville TN

Local resource for Kirtlands warbler sound recordings in Nashville, TN. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to Kirtlands warbler sound recordings, Kirtlands warbler song recordings, and Kirtlands warbler bird houses, as well as advice and content on attracting Kirtlands warblers, Kirtlands warbler feeders, and Kirtlands warbler descriptions.

Hobby Lobby Creative Center
(615) 232-8365
4105 Lebanon Pike
Hermitage, TN
 
Aardvark's Model Train Shop
(615) 228-4639
3607 Gallatin Road
Nashville, TN
 
Danielle's R/C
(615) 299-0371
4230 Westcap Rd
Whites Creek, TN
 
PAC R/C Hobbies
(615) 220-0655
215 South Lowry St
Smyrna, TN
 
Hudson Classic Hobbies
(615) 833-8337
4825 Trousdale Dr
Nashville, TN

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Tennessee Central Railroad Museum
(615) 244-9001
220 Willow Street
Nashville, TN
 
Aardvarks Model Trains
(615) 865-4639
768 Madison Square
Madison, TN
 
Hobby Lobby
(615) 373-1444
5614 Franklin Pike Circle
Brentwood, TN
 
Totally Devoted Collies
(615) 425-9815
626 Paces Ferry Dr
Nashville, TN
 
Happy Hobbies
(615) 256-9527
2203 Courtney Ave
Nashville, TN

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Kirtland's Warbler

Kirtland's Warbler

Dendroica kirtlandii

Photo by Ron Austings

This fairly large warbler is blue-gray above, yellow below, and heavily streaked with black on its back and sides. Its white eye-ring does not completely circle the eye and its wingbars are faint. The Kirtland's warbler is a loud and persistent singer on its breeding territory, though studies have shown that males sing during spring migration, from the Carolinas, northward. The song, which sounds like the chip-chip-che-way-o, is described as clear and not buzzy as many other warbler songs. The Kirtland's warbler has a habit of wagging or bobbing its tail.

When and where to look:

This warbler, classified as an endangered species, nests only in a now strictly protected area in north-central Michigan. Its preferred habitat is in stands of young jack pines, where it nests on the ground. Kirtland's warblers arrive in Michigan in early May and depart between August and October for their wintering grounds in the Bahamas.

Feeding Behavior:

These warblers forage on the ground and low in trees, where they glean or flycatch small insects such as sawflies, grasshoppers, and moths. Ripe fruits are also eaten, especially on the wintering grounds. Nestlings are fed a mix of insects and soft fruits.

Nesting Behavior:

Kirtland's warblers form pairs about a week after arriving on the breeding grounds in mid-May. By the last week of May, weather permitting, egg laying begins. Eggs hatch in mid-...

Author: Bird Watcher's Digest

Copyright2010 Bird Watcher's Digest

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