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Here are the top ten articles for the Birding Site! These rankings are live and get reset at the beginning of each month, so check back often to see what your fellow visitors are most interested in!
1. Predators of the Canadian Goose
Canadian Goose are extremely large and aggressive birds. Just what kind of animals would feed on a Canadian Goose? Man is of course the top predator.
2. Injured Waterfowl-- What Can You Do?
We've all seen them: the duck, goose or swan with a visible injury. But is there anything a birder can do to help?
3. Is It a Bird or a Bat?
What's that small flying animal heading towards your head at dusk? Chances are, it's not a bird but a bat.
4. Racing Pigeon Band Identification
You´ve found a pigeon that seems to be lost - and it has a band on its leg. It´s probably a racing pigeon, and you can help find its owner!
5. How do Robins Find Worms?
One of the very first birds any child can identify is the robin. They have bright red breasts and sit in the middle of your lawn, quite easy to see. Which leads kids to wonder - just how do they find those worms?
6. Suet - Lard vs Vegetable Shortening
Many birds love suet: lard and vegetable shortening treats. Woodpeckers and nuthatches find these quite tasty. But which is better for them - lard or vegetable shortening?
7. Native American Warriors and Feathers
The Golden Eagle feather was a prized mark of a honored warrior in many Native American cultures. It was earned through hardship, loyalty and strength.
8. Canada Goose Migration Map
Scientists have begun tracking Canada geese with satellites to see where they end up. Come share in the wide variety of places they have come and gone to!
9. Birds as Omens
You've seen an exciting new bird. Does it mean you're going to have good or bad luck? Or is it an omen of death? Read some bird superstitions.
10. Canadian Geese Behavior
Canadian Geese can be VERY territorial and aggressive. Sure, you can feed them like you feed ducks, but unlike ducks, canadian geese are large and can snap and hiss to keep you away.
Be sure to visit the Birding Archives for all the articles!
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