Current issue – August 2017
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! Click the corners of the cover above to see inside!
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By Lee Mergner
Ian Harding, a star of Pretty Little Liars, rediscovers birds.
North for the winter
By Andrew Jenner
Researchers studying Fork-tailed Flycatchers gain new insight into bird migration in South America.
A ray of hope
By Sheryl DeVore
How biologists and volunteers are helping endangered Piping Plovers return to their historic nesting locales in the Great Lakes.
Maine's North Woods
By Erica Zambello
A birder explores the wilds of a newly proclaimed national monument and discovers a habitat for hundreds of thousands of birds, including several protected species.
By Ian Harding
A star of TV's "Pretty Little Liars" explains how he fell back in love with birding.
Since You Asked
Answers to your questions
By Julie Craves
Why birds sleep with their heads on their backs, the difference between a wild Mallard and a domestic duck, and more.
Birder at Large
By Pete Dunne
Go birding in late summer to get a jump on fall migration.
Stamp of approval
By Laura Erickson
How backyard birds benefit from the Duck Stamp.
The value of flocks
By Eldon Greij
Birds come together to improve their survival chances.
Boreal forest birds
By Kenn Kaufman
How to identify Northern Hawk Owl, Boreal Chickadee, and other species of the northern forest.
Avian air conditioning
By David Sibley
To find birds in summer, understand how they deal with heat.
A site for seabirds, shorebirds, waterfowl, and more in northwestern Washington.
By Anne Murray | Published: June 19, 2017
This mountain, straddling Ventura and Kern counties, is a great place to look for condors, Northern Goshawk, Golden Eagle, and several owl species.
By Chuck Graham | Published: June 19, 2017
Wetlands and prairies southwest of Bloomington that attract waterfowl, cranes, bitterns, and many other species.
By David Rupp | Published: June 19, 2017
More than 20,000 acres northeast of Charleston where you can see Wood Stork, Prothonotary Warbler, Red-cockaded Woodpecker, and Bachman’s Sparrow.
By Eric Harrold | Published: June 19, 2017