Volume 1–Nonpasserines: Loons through Cranes
This work provides a comprehensive summary of the life history requirements of bird species in the Ontario, including information on habitat, limiting factors, and status.
The result of a decade-long project, this lavishly illustrated book presents a wealth of information on bird distribution, migration and breeding chronology, habitat use, and on conservation concerns in the Yukon.
Wood Warblers through Old World Sparrows
The culmination of more than 25 years of effort, this much-awaited final volume of The Birds of British Columbia completes what some have called one of the most important regional ornithological works in North America.
Birders who come to the American Southwest often keep an eye out for Mexican species that stray across the border. Many neotropical migrants of western North America winter in Sonora, and a host of hummingbirds make their home south of the border as well. This eagerly awaited volume by two respected authorities covers more than ...
Thousands of birdwatchers come to Arizona each year seeking rare or intriguing species, and for those watching the skies the additional sighting of a bird of prey is a reward in itself. The Grand Canyon state boasts the most dramatic assortment of raptors in North America: hawks, eagles, falcons, kites, and owls, plus vultures and ...
Passerines - Flycatchers through Vireos
The Birds of British Columbia is a complete reference work for bird-watchers, ornithologists, and naturalists who want in-depth information on the province's regularly occurring and rare birds.
Nonpasserines - Diurnal Birds of Prey through Woodpeckers
This volume completes the nonpasserine species and contains accounts for the diurnal birds of prey through woodpeckers.
"A tremendous amount of information is included in this book for banders, birders, and people working to restore the 'Nile of the American Southwest'."--North American Bird Bander
"A report on several years of scientific research undertaken to investigate the ecological relationships among desert riparian wildlife. . . . ...
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