This site is dedicated to helping you turn your backyard into a magnet for wild birds!
Most people stare in disbelief when they learn of the number of birds that annually visit their climate.
Many little suspect, what rare and elegant visitors from Mexico, from Central and South America, and from the islands of the sea, are holding their reunions in nearby neighborhoods.
The life of birds, especially of our migratory song-birds, is a series of adventures and of hair-breadth escapes. The home instinct is strong in birds - once they have a home they will return to it every year.
The Needs of Birds;
Birds' needs are simple but must be provided in the way that various species desire and require. If you follow a few rules you should have no difficulty in supplying what is needed to attract wild birds to your yard.
The chief needs of birds have to do with the;
Following the tips and techniques in my website, you can attract birds to your yard, learn to identify wild birds and their song, and turn your yard into a bird sanctuary!
It takes little money - precious little when you consider the many hours of enjoyment you gain - for Mother Nature to send the birds to you!
This site will provide you with all the backyard bird information you need to create a bird-friendly yard and how to get the most out of bird watching. Here are a few examples of what you can find:
I am excited to offer you several ways to share your stories about birding with us.
Tell your backyard birding story here.
Got A Question About Birds? Ask here. We have the most amazing group of visitors who answer your questions. It's help and be helped!
May 10, 17 08:29 PM
We've lived in this house for 9 years, and the birds common in our wooded back yard (red pines and honeysuckle bushes) are: Northern Cardinals Black Capped
May 10, 17 08:28 PM
Saw a bird perched on my Sheppard hook just outside Beàver Dam, Wi. It was the size of a Blue Jay but didn't have the coloring of a Blue Jay, except for
May 10, 17 08:27 PM
For the last three days, I have had a male rose breasted grosbeak at my feeders. I was quite surprised and pleased to see this unusual visitor; none of