Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife
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 AUGUST...

Ruby-throated hummingbirds numbers will continue to increase this month peaking around Labor Day and then slowly diminishing.

Please continue to keep your feeders clean...that black stuff on your feeders is a mold/fungus and it can kill your hummers. Make your own nectar with 1 part white cane table sugar and 4 parts water. NO RED DYE...it's unnecessary and potentially harmful. Remember nectar needs to be fresh...during the hot days of this month you need to change the nectar every 2-3 days. Never top off feeders...empty, rinse and fill with fresh nectar.

Purple Martins, Swallows and Swifts are beginning to gather in large numbers as they prepare to migrate. Watch for large numbers of these birds coming and going from communal roosts.

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. Then check and see if your wonderful pictures make it into the Gallery each month.

Submit yours.

Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

CRITTER OF THE MONTH

The Lesser Yellowlegs is a slender, medium-sized shorebird recognized by its bright yellow legs and distinctive 'tu tu' call. It forages in shallow water along mud flats to find it's prey.


Tennessee's Watchable Wildlife

SUMMER BIRDING

The heat of summer continues in Tennessee and the best time to get out and about for viewing is first thing in the morning when critters are most active. So set those alarms and get our and enjoy!
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.
Click here to download.

USE eBIRD

Check out the NEW mobile APP for eBird!

Click here for more info.





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