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Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
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Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife




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Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

WHAT'S NEW IN SEPTEMBER...


MIGRATION IS ON! The shortening of the daylight hours has tiggered a hormonal response in those birds that migrate and they're on the move. Be watching for the many species that pass through or arrive in Tennessee during this time of year.

Hummingbird Migration has been ongoing since mid-July. The number of birds at your feeders will begin to fall off as the month progresses. It's still important to remember as long as the days reach into the 80's and 90's that hummingbird nectar needs to be changed every 2-3 days. As soon as the nectar starts to get cloudy it's turning bad so it's time for a change. Please don't just 'top off' but empty and fill with fresh nectar. Please NO RED DYE! And please keep your feeders clear of any black mold. It will make hummingbirds sick.

HAVE YOU SEEN A LOGGERHEAD SHRIKE LATELY?? 70% of the population of this amazing songbird have disappeared in the last 40 years here in TN. Please help with our research to discover the reasons behind this decline. If you see one in Tennessee please contact Cyndi Routledge at 931-206-3517 with the location. Thank you.

The newest PHOTO Gallery has been posted. And as always, THANKS for sending in your photos!! And please don't forget to resize them.






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Welcome The Newest Additions To The Eastern Golden Eagle Research Project

Two new Golden Eagles have been trapped in Tennessee. One on Bear Hollow WMA named Bear Hollow and another trapped on Prentice Cooper WMA.

Please visit the TN Golden Eagle Reasearch page for more information.
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

PHOTO GALLERY

We thank you for sending us your resized and identified wildlife photographs. Check and see if your wonderful pictures make it into the Gallery each month. Keep them coming!

Submit yours.

Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

CRITTER OF THE MONTH

The Bufflehead is our smallest duck and one of the more common ducks that spend their winters here. Look for them on ponds, lakes and in rivers. The big white patch on the back of the head of the male makes them easy to identify.

Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

FALL BIRDING

With the coming of Fall so comes migration. Neotropical migrants are on the move south and the birds of the Boreal forests of the north will soon be arriving to spend their winter here in the forests and meadows of Tennessee.
Read more.
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

DOWNLOAD DISCOVER BIRDS

A wonderfully fun, informative and FREE educational booklet sponsored by the Tennessee Ornithological Society and TWRA. Get your hard copy or click here to download.

USE eBIRD

Check out the NEW mobile APP for eBird!

Click here for more info.





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