Migratory birds leave the Osa/La Ida de las Aves Migratorias

Posted by on Apr 18, 2014 in Media Bar | 0 comments

Migratory birds leave the Osa/La Ida de las Aves Migratorias

It is that time of year again and most of our overwintering migratory birds have left the Osa Peninsula. There are a few stragglers however and a common passage migrant, the Swainson’s Thrush, that is flocking up, practice singing, and bringing up the rear. Here are the latest reports of migratory bird observations on the Osa for this week Semana Santa 14 – 18 April, 2014!

14 April: Baltimore Oriole (Icterus galbula) all decked out in his breeding plumage feeding on Cecropia fruit. Road to La Balsa.
Yellow-bellied Flycatcher (Empidonax flaviventris); Road to La Balsa and Puerto Jimenez
Yellow Warbler (Setophaga petechia); Puerto Jimenez mangroves
Scarlet Tanager (Piranga olivacea), Rio Tigre
Summer Tanager (Piranga rubra), Rio Tigre

15 April: Great Crested Flycatcher (Myiarchus crinitus); Road to La Balsa; La Sirena, Corcovado National Park
Yellow-bellied Flycatcher (Empidonax flaviventris)
Swainson’s Thrush (Catharus ustulatus) flocking up and practice singing; Dos Brazos, Rio Tigre; Road to La Balsa

16 April: Great Crested Flycathcer (Myiarchus crinitus); Road to La Balsa
Swainson’s Thrush (Catharus ustulatus); Dos Brazos, La Balsa

17 April: Swainson’s Thrush (Catharus ustulatus),
Northern Waterthrush (Parkesia noveboracensis)
Great Crested Flycatcher (Myiarchus crinitus)

18 April:  Swainson’s Thrush (Catharus ustulatus), Road to La Balsa, Rio Tigre
Northern Waterthrush (Parkesia noveboracensis), Rio Tigre
Chestnut-sided Warbler (Setophaga pensylvanica), Rio Tigre
Tennessee Warbler (Oreothlypis peregrine), Rio Tigre
Yellow-bellied Flycatcher (Empidonax flaviventris), Rio Tigre
Spotted Sandpiper (Actitis macularius), Rio Tigre

We will keep you posted!

Please let us know of any arrivals in the north!!

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Tennessee Warbler, Oreothlypis peregrina, Osa Birds, Research, Osa Research, Osa Conservation, Avian Conservation, bird conservation, Osa, Osa Peninsula, Osa Education, education, avian monitoring

Tennessee Warbler (Oreothlypis peregrina)

Ya llego la época una vez mas cuando nuestras aves migratorias invernales estan abandonado la Península de Osa durante la temporada de reproduccion en Los Estado Unidos y Canada!  Sin embargo, hay algunas rezagadas y un migrante de pasaje común, la Zorzal de Swainson andando en bandas grandes prácticando su canto que seguramente sera las ultimas en partir. Estos son los últimos informes de observaciones de aves migratorias en la Osa para esta Semana Santa abril 14 a 18 2014!

14 Abril: Cacique Veranera (Icterus galbula) en su plumaje de reproduccion comiendo de una Cecropia. Camino La Balsa.
Mosquito oliva (Empidonax flaviventris); Camino La Balsa y Puerto Jimenez
Reinita Amarilla (Setophaga petechia); Manglares de Puerto Jimenez
Tangara Escarlata (Piranga olivacea), Rio Tigre
Tangara Veranera (Piranga rubra), Rio Tigre

15 Abril: Copetón viajero (Myiarchus crinitus); Camino La Balsa; La Sirena, Parque Nacional Corcovado
Mosquito oliva (Empidonax flaviventris)
Zorzal de Swainson (Catharus ustulatus) En bandas grandes y praticando su canto; Dos Brazos, Rio Tigre; Camino La Balsa

16 Abril: Copetón viajero (Myiarchus crinitus); Camino La Balsa
Zorzal de Swainson (Catharus ustulatus); Dos Brazos, La Balsa

17 Abril: Zorzal de Swainson (Catharus ustulatus), Verdin charquero (Parkesia noveboracensis) & Copetón viajero (Myiarchus crinitus)

18 Abril: Zorzal de Swainson (Catharus ustulatus), La Balsa, Rio Tigre
Copetón viajero (Parkesia noveboracensis), Rio Tigre
Reinita de costillas castañas (Setophaga pensylvanica), Rio Tigre
Reinita verdilla (Oreothlypis peregrine), Rio Tigre
Mosquito oliva (Empidonax flaviventris), Rio Tigre
Spotted Sandpiper (Actitis macularius), Rio Tigre

Los mantendremos informados

 

 

 

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