"The atlas is a monumental achievement. This book is a must for everyone interested in birds, Ontario, and the natural world."-- Margaret Atwood and Graeme Gibson, author ofThe Bedside Book of BirdsThe most authoritative and up-to-date resource on the birds of Ontario. Ontario's boreal forest is the breeding area for most of North America's songbirds. More than 3,000 birders contributed to this bo...
Hardcover: 728 pages
Publisher: Bird Studies Canada (September 10, 2009)
Product Dimensions: 9.2 x 1.8 x 12.2 inches
Amazon Rank: 8920406
Format: PDF ePub Text TXT fb2 ebook
- Michael Cadman pdf
- Michael Cadman ebooks
- 1896059155 epub
- Science and Math epub ebooks
- 978-1896059150 pdf
Short meditations on the bible and peanuts The concise book of muscles The secrets o eaches Sex in the heartlan chater summary Here Petite rouge a cajun red riding hood pdf link Read Holt science technology interactive textbook earth science ebook allsnowhmushiam.wordpress.com Read Stink the increible shrinking ki ebook baiquehanin.wordpress.com Here Calumet regional archives pdf link Read Manolin songbook ebook airconmunein.wordpress.com How to repair a mechanical heart
ying the province from Lake Erie to Hudson's Bay. With 400 color photographs, the atlas provides detailed information on the distribution and population status of all the birds that breed in Ontario, which then migrate all over the continent.The 900 maps illustrate and record the breeding population for all the species and their range changes since the first atlas was published 20 years ago. Special "new abundance" maps and population estimates for many species reveal how numbers vary across the province's vast and diverse landscape.The atlas reveals the 10 most populous species in Ontario:Nashville warblerChipping sparrowDark-eyed juncoGolden-crowned kingletMagnolia warblerWhite-throated sparrowYellow-rumped warblerAmerican robinRed-eyed vireoSwainson's thrush.Among the interesting discoveries these birders brought to light: the Canada goose and the house finch experienced the greatest increases in population, and the common nighthawk and chimney swift experienced the greatest decreases.The Atlas of the Breeding Birds of Ontario is the definitive reference for birders, biologists and any general reader with an interest in nature and the state of the environment.