The following is a list of useful links I’ve found on the WWW. Included with the link is a description. Just click on the name to activate the link. Your cursor should change to a hand as you hover your mouse over the right spot.
Notice the Blogroll in the right sidebar. The links will be there as well. A Blogroll is a list of links the owner of the blog puts up for his and your convenience.
Find out how to ID birds and where to look for them. Select a bird and find out all about it, including the sound of the bird (in most cases). Learn about birding gear such as binoculars, spotting scopes and digiscoping. Find out how to attract birds and feed them.
An excellent site for finding out what birds to find in the regions of Washington and when. Very good information. Photos are better at Cornell’s site, but if you ever bird Washington State, Bird Web is a valuable resource.
This site has a lot of good information that will help you purchase the perfect birding equipment. It is one of the sites I used to help me decide what binoculars to buy. Be sure to check out “All About Optics”. It has good stuff about spotting scopes and digiscoping.
You will find a lot of information about bird watching on this site. It is especially good for you backyard bird watchers.
A project developed by the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and the National Audubon Society, provides a simple way for you to keep track of the birds you see anywhere in North America. You can retrieve information on your bird observations, from your backyard to your neighborhood to your favorite bird-watching locations, at any time for your personal use. You can also access the entire historical database to find out what other eBirders are reporting from across North America.
The bird section of this excellent website is an online field guide to help you identify bird species. It is very flexible, allowing you to quickly view other birds within the same family. Good info!
This is a very good online field guide. The drawings of birds on this site are wonderful. Along with Cornell’s website and All About Birds (for Washington State birders), it is a field guide you will find yourself using all the time.