Scaup Sound Recordings Huntsville AL

Local resource for scaup sound recordings in Huntsville, AL. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to scaup sound recordings, scaup song recordings, and scaup bird houses, as well as advice and content on attracting scaups, scaup feeders, scaup types, and scaup descriptions.

Hobby Lobby Creative Center
(256) 837-3328
1030 Old Monrovia Rd Nw
Huntsville, AL
 
HobbyTown USA
(256) 489-5242
930 Old Monrovia Road N.W.#4
Huntsville, AL
 
R.C. Hobbies
(256) 539-1347
3303 Meridian St. North
Huntsville, AL
 
R C Hobbies
(256) 539-1347
3303 Meridian St N
Huntsville, AL

Data Provided By:
PetSmart
(256) 922-0218
6275 University Dr NW 35
Huntsville, AL
Hours
Monday - Friday: 9:00-9:00
Sunday: 10:00-6:00

Moss Valley Railroad
(205) 536-3303
320 Church Street
Huntsville, AL
 
Trans-Global Hobby Shop
(256) 830-8212
6594-A Wal-Triana Hwy
Madison, AL
Store Type
Walk-in Store, Online Store, Phone & Mail Order

Model Train Supply
(205) 533-4720
407 St. Clair
Huntsville, AL
 
PETCO
(256) 837-7800
6140 University Drive
Huntsville, AL
Hours
Monday: 9:00am-9:00pm
Tuesday: 9:00am-9:00pm
Wednesday: 9:00am-9:00pm
Thursday: 9:00am-9:00pm
Friday: 9:00am-9:00pm
Saturday: 9:00am-9:00pm
Sunday: 10:00am-6:00pm

PetSmart
(256) 213-9773
2750 Carl T Jones Dr SE
Huntsville, AL
Hours
Monday - Friday: 9:00-9:00
Sunday: 10:00-6:00

Data Provided By:

Greater Scaup

Greater Scaup

Aythya marila L 18" (46 cm)

Photo by Maslowski Wildlife Productions.

Listen to a greater scaup.

Male scaup are easily recognized by their white sides and black heads. Females are brown with a large white patch at the base of the bill. Both have a distinctive blue bill, which gives rise to a name commonly used by hunters-the blue bill. Telling the two scaup apart requires a close look at the head shape, and, in flight, the wing stripe. Greaters have more rounded heads and a longer wing stripe. They are more coastal in winter, favoring less sheletered and saltier water. They are generally scarce inland except on their northern Canadian breeding grounds, but occasionally can be found in flocks of lesser scaup. Greaters feed throughout the day, diving for mollusks and grass seeds, but plants make up only a small part of the diet in winter. Silent most of the year, the calls are nearly identical to those of lesser scaup. Recent studies suggest that the population may have declined significantly in recent decades, but the cause is not known.

This sound file requires RealPlayer . Bird song courtesy of Lang Elliott, NatureSound Studio . ...

Author: Bird Watcher's Digest

Copyright2010 Bird Watcher's Digest

Click here to read the rest of this article from birdwatchersdigest.com

Lesser Scaup

Lesser Scaup

Aythya affinis L 16 ½ " (42 cm)

Photo by Maslowski Wildlife Productions.

Listen to a lesser scaup.

Male scaup are easily recognized by their white sides and black heads. Females are brown with a large white patch at the base of the bill. Both have a distinctive blue bill which gives rise to a name commonly used by hunters-the blue bill. Telling the two scaup apart requires a close look at the head shape, and, in flight the wing stripe. Lessers have a more pointed head and a shorter wing stripe. The lesser is the more inland of the two, found on lakes, ponds, rivers, and bays throughout the continent in migration and in the southern half of the United States in winter. In coastal areas it favors more sheltered water than greater scaup. Flocks tend to be inactive most of the day, feeding most commonly early in the morning. Lesser scaup feed by diving for various underwater plant seeds and mollusks. The birds dive by leaping forward, and an actively feeding flock is almost impossible to count accurately. They are almost entirely silent except on the breeding grounds in Canada, where the males gives a series of weak, rapid whistles.

This sound file requires RealPlayer . Bird song courtesy of Lang Elliott, NatureSound Studio . ...

Author: Bird Watcher's Digest

Copyright2010 Bird Watcher's Digest

Click here to read the rest of this article from birdwatchersdigest.com