Hooded warbler


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Translations
Kapuzenwaldsänger
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The shrubby habitats dominated by mountain laurel support an interesting nesting bird assemblage that includes the Hooded Warbler.
A case of cooperative breeding in the Hooded Warbler.
The seven species were ovenbird (Seiurus aurocapillus; OVEN), red-eyed vireo (Vireo olivaceus; REVI), hooded warbler (Wilsonia citrina; HOWA), blue-gray gnatcatcher (Polioptila caerulea; BGGN), tufted titmouse (Baeohrphus bicolor; TUTI), indigo bunting (Passerina cyanea; INBU), and prairie warbler (Dendroica discolor, PRAW), and represented a continuum from mature forest species to early successional species.
Photographs of different species of birds were on display, including Grey Headed Woodpecker, Grey Treepie, Black Lored Tit, Black Throated Tit, Grey Hooded Warbler, Himalayan Bulbul, Green Beater, Common Hooper, Jungle Babblers, Blue Whistling Thrush, green backed tit, blue-throated barbet, yellow billed blue magpie, large pied wagtail, gray winged blackbird and black necked stork.
Mesic, upland-associated bird species, such as the ovenbird and hooded warbler, formed a distinctive avian community type and had lower scores along Axis one in contrast to lowland, floodplain-associated species, such as the yellow-throated warbler (Dendroica dominica) and northern parula, which showed intermediate-to-higher scores along Axis one (BNA 2011).
Desrochers also included more southerly species on his list, such as the scarlet tanager and hooded warbler.
Birds seen here include the Prothonotary Warbler, Swainson's Warbler, Hooded Warbler and Mississippi Kite.
This list of forest songbirds includes, but is not limited to, the following: Eastern Wood Pewee (Contopus virens), Wood Thrush (Hylocichla mastelina), Cerulean Warbler (Dendroica cerulea), Black-and-white Warbler (Mniotilta varia), Ovenbird (Seiurus aurocappilus), Kentucky Warbler (Oporornis formosus), Hooded Warbler (Wilsonia citrina, and Scarlet Tanager (Piranga olivacea).
Scarpulla's records show island sightings of many forest-dwellers, such as ovenbird, orchard oriole, hooded warbler, and others, that will stop for a break on Hart-Miller but wouldn't think of building a nest across the water in the rapidly developing Baltimore Washington corridor.
He names the hooded warbler as a migrant he would sorely miss.
However, seven species associated with shrublands and glades were observed either exclusively on burned glade sites (blue-winged warbler, hooded warbler, prairie warbler, yellow-breasted chat) or much more frequently on these sites (eastern towhee, Kentucky warbler, white-eyed vireo) (see Table 3).
Of these, the Hooded Warbler, absent as a breeding bird in 2003, was 2 standard deviations below its mean, and the Tufted Titmouse was 3 standard deviations below its mean.