Young leave nest after 10-12 days, can fly short distances 2-3 days later.
Photo: Howard Arndt/Audubon Photography Awards, Great Egret.
Photo by Manon Dub�,
Each day brings another reminder of fall, and the nights draw in closer. Within the southwestern United States myrtle mtDNA comes into contact with another clade that occurs in the Mexican blackâfronted warbler. McGill Bird Observatory (QC), May 2010, Another SY male Myrtle Warbler, illustrating that the tail can be somewhat brownish and
Males of the western (Audubon's) and eastern (Myrtle) subspecies are quite distinct in appearance, but females differ more subtly. HY bird, as the flight feathers look quite a bit paler than the greater coverts; some birds
birds, Myrtle Warbler for the white-throated eastern ones.
Upperparts mostly gray with some brown; gray auricular; white throat; dark uppertail coverts with mostly blue edging and some brown; primary coverts moderately dark with silvery edging. HY Yellow-rumped Warblers tend to have somewhat narrower rectrices than AHY birds, but there is enough overlap that shape is not always reliable. They may have as much yellow on the breast as some AHY males, though generally lack it on the crown.
They most often sing from the high canopy of trees.
block of brownish primary coverts, primaries, and secondaries, compared to AHY birds. Yellow-rumped Warblers are vivid and conspicuous birds that search for food both high and low in Douglas firs or pines.
Note, however, that this pattern can appear quite similar to
The first Myrtle Warbler was caught on 21 September (1 bird). edging to the primary coverts. "Audubon's" is a very rare stray in the East. Photo by Manon Dub�,
Upperparts bluish gray, often tinged brownish; blackish auricular; white throat; black uppertail coverts with mostly blue edging; often three generations of feathers among the greater and primary coverts. amount of white on r5 and r6, and a bit extending to r4; the uppertail coverts are mostly
male. A typical SY female Myrtle Warbler tail except for the relatively broad and rounded shape
updated profile is located at: http://www.natureinstruct.org/piranga/view.php/Canada/BC5A949807108302. As is the case for most warblers, ASY males are the most boldly marked of all age/sex classes. feathers visible, as all formative feathers have been replaced. McGill Bird Observatory (QC), October 2010, A closer view, highlighting the shape and edging of the primary coverts. Also, SY males tend to have less brown than SY male Myrtle Warblers. McGill Bird Observatory (QC), October 2010, Another AHY male Myrtle Warbler, this one showing black uppertail coverts with
Photo by Marcel Gahbauer,
No warbler species migrated through the area in such consistently large numbers as did the Myrtle Warbler, and none had a more prolonged spring or fall migration. Additionally, AHY males are the only age/sex class in fall to sometimes have traces of black in the lores or auricular. Photo by Marcel Gahbauer,
Inglewood Bird Sanctuary (AB), August 2010. The. the primary coverts, primaries, and secondaries appear. McGill Bird Observatory (QC), May 2008. Or take action immediately with one of our current campaigns below: The Audubon Bird Guide is a free and complete field guide to more than 800 species of North American birds, right in your pocket. The uppertail coverts have a small to moderate amount of black, with a mix of gray and brown edging. for those of an ASY female or SY male; given that evidence is often conflicting, it is
Your support helps secure a future for birds at risk. Warbler: similar, but with yellow throat; extent of
AHY males have broad and rounded rectrices with on average more extensive white patches than other age/sex classes, always including large patches on r4-r6, and often with some white on r3 as well. Can This Critically Endangered Bird Survive Australia's New Climate Reality? and the facial mask blackish rather than the solid black typical of ASY males. Photo by James Junda,
Photo by Marie-Anne Hudson,
A distinct AHY male Myrtle Warbler, with blackish lores, a bit of blue-gray on the crown
Males tend to forage higher than females during the breeding season. Photo by Marcel Gahbauer,
Audubon's Warbler: in the west has a yellow throat and male has no contrasting cheek patch.
Banff National Park (AB), May 2007, JAN - JUL: after-second-year
Photo by Manon Dub�,
of the breast, but note the wing still shows a fair amount of blue-gray. Insects and berries. McGill Bird Observatory (QC), April 2008, A pale SY male, with a grayish facial mask and a fair amount of brown on the back. This species account has been moved to Piranga to allow for improved comparison
The "Myrtle" form, mostly eastern, also winters commonly in streamside trees near coast in Pacific states. The area between the uppertail coverts and the back of the bird. AHY females have relatively broad and rounded rectrices, usually with white patches on the outermost three feathers (r4-r6), but sometimes restricted to just r5 and r6. Yellow-rumped (Myrtle/Audubon's) Warbler / Paruline à croupion jaune (Dendroica coronata), NOTE:
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