|Beautiful, bi-monthly BirdWatching magazine (formerly Birder's World) appeals to every bird enthusiast — from backyard birdwatcher to serious birder. Subscribers receive helpful hints for attracting and feeding birds, handy identification tips, photography pointers, info about where to find birds, superb color photography, and much more! |
Hotspots Near You
Maps, directions, and tips for four great places to find birds.
Since You Asked
Birder at Large
On the Move - SLIDESHOW
Why researchers believe that the Common Loon's yodel is more than a treasured soundtrack of the North Woods; it's a reliable indicator of the bird's motivation to fight for territory.
How a researcher determined that volunteer bird stewards really do protect beach habitat for Red Knots and other shorebirds.
Why scientists now doubt that Cassin's Vireo, Yellow-breasted Chat, and Hooded Oriole breed twice a year in far-flung locations but believe that Yellow-billed Cuckoo and Orchard Oriole do.
How ornithologists who observed individually banded Kirtland's Warblers on their winter and breeding sites were able to estimate the duration of the species's annual spring migration.
Why scientists believe that birds that have more than one color variation evolve into new species more quickly than birds that have a single color.
Why the check-list to be published by the American Ornithologists' Union in July 2012 may include changes to Savannah Sparrow, Xantus's Murrelet, and Yellow-eyed Junco.
How BirdWatching contributors Pete Dunne, Marshall Iliff, and Chris Wood and their colleagues fared in New Jersey during the 29th annual World Series of Birding and in Texas in an attempt to break the North American Big Day record.
Eye on Conservation
How a new Interior Department reforestation initiative promises to return former surface mines in the Appalachians to habitat suitable for Cerulean Warbler, Acadian Flycatcher, and other neotropical migratory songbirds.
From Our Readers
Your View - SLIDESHOW
Talking turkey, birds named for women, pill-bottle ant moat, and more
Photographer Clay Billman explains how he was able to photograph a Scissor-tailed Flycatcher at the precise moment that it had spread its wings and tail, forming an avian letter X.
Books and Products
New Products - SLIDESHOW
A seed feeder that puts an antique glass Mason jar to an attractive, new use.
Birds Around Us - SLIDESHOW