If you are going birding in New Hampshire, then you can find everything you need right here, including:
If you are looking for information on birding in New Hampshire, then you are in the right place.
Whether you are planning a short day trip to a local park or an extended trip to a nearby bird sanctuary, you need a good plan.
If you want to search for a specific bird, maybe for your life list, you will need to do some research.
Use your field guide for habitat information and possible locations to begin your search. Then take a look at the bird checklists provided by many wildlife sanctuaries. Once you've narrowed your search area, plan your travel, get your birding gear together and Go Birding!
If you're simply looking for a place to go bird watching without an intended target, you still need a plan. You will need to research the location instead of a specific bird. You will need maps, bird checklists (if available) weather conditions, etc.
Great links for birding in the field or in your own backyard:
Where you can learn about:
More Great Birding Links:
The Audubon Society of New Hampshire is a great source for information on wild birds, bird watching, wildlife sanctuaries, school and youth programs, nature camps and more.
New Hampshire bird checklists are available from the USGS. This link contains checklists for six wildlife refuges in New Hampshire.
The Nature Conservancy of New Hampshire contains information on nature preservation, local wildlife sanctuaries, field trips and much more.
Please use our Contact Us Page if you would like to submit a trip report on your experiences birding in New Hampshire.
Jul 23, 17 12:42 PM
Baby bird with a very big beak and long toes. Barred pattern on wings and the joint of the mouth is yellow. My friend found it in the street and if we
Jul 23, 17 12:41 PM
It most definitely had the body and beak shape of a hawk. The feathers were brown and white and the beak and legs were a bright yellow. The yellow covered
Jul 23, 17 12:40 PM
It is like a king fisher, but black and white and a top notch like a kingfisher in the Pacific Northwest?