[Tweeters] Owl attack, why now?

Joshua Glant josh.n.glant at gmail.com
Mon Sep 21 12:16:29 PDT 2015


Yes! I think that's it! The twenty-dollar answer! Thank you!

"You've won a trip to... Neah Bay!" (Or Hawaii, if you're into that sort of thing.) :)

Thanks and good birding, Joshua Glant



> On Sep 21, 2015, at 8:45 AM, Michelle Landis <asmalllife at gmail.com> wrote:

>

> I think it's 'recrudescence', spelling is probably off. :)

>

>> On Sun, Sep 20, 2015 at 2:18 PM, Joshua Glant <josh.n.glant at gmail.com> wrote:

>> Thanks for bringing this up! I was going to mention it myself, but I didn't want to appear ignorant by linking two phenomena that weren't related... :)

>>

>> I've been hearing Robins, a Varied Thrush and even a Townsend's Warbler sing in the past week! I believe I read somewhere that there is a specific name for this photoperiod-related behavior, but I haven't found it yet.

>>

>> I don't believe that the Anna's Hummingbirds quite fit into this phenomenon (they're territorial throughout the season), but I could be wrong. Who says hummingbirds are exempt, anyways?

>> Good birding, Joshua Glant

>>

>> Mercer Island, WA

>>

>> Josh.n.glant at gmail.com

>>

>>

>>

>>> On Sep 20, 2015, at 1:17 PM, Bud Anderson <falconresearch at gmail.com> wrote:

>>>

>>> "False spring" near the fall equinox elicits a mirror image pulse of spring breeding behavior among many bird species. Same length of day/night as spring.

>>> Listen for courtship calls, copulation, pairing up for awhile. Probably most easily viewed in starling behavior.

>>>

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>

> --

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