waterthrush

(redirected from waterthrushes)

wa·ter·thrush

 (wô′tər-thrŭsh′, wŏt′ər-)
n.
Either of two brownish migratory warblers (Parkesia noveboracensis or P. motacilla) that breed in North America and are usually found near streams, ponds, or bogs.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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From September through April, Jamaica's mountains, gardens and coffee plantations are home to many of our warblers like the northern parula, Cape May, black-throated-blue, myrtle, black-throated green, prairie, redstart, prothonotary, worm-eating, ovenbird, northern and Louisiana waterthrushes, and common yellowthroat.
Much of this riverine forest still exists because of timber harvesting difficulties and it is here the Cerulean, Yellow-throated, and Worm-eating Warblers, Louisiana Waterthrushes and Northern Parulas arrive early in spring and linger into summer.