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Female Black and Yellow Garden Spider - Macro
Macro photo of a female Argiope Aurantia. Is commonly known Black and Yellow Garden Spider. Macro focus is mainly on the spider's head.
|Photo Attributes:||Barrie, Arachnida, Canada, Araneidae, Argiope, Spider, Animalia, Araneae, 2016, Arthropoda, Argiope aurantia, Ontario, |
Yellow Sac Spider - Cheiracanthium Inclusum - Macro
A close-up of a house spider. Commonly known as a Yellow Sac Spider. This spider looks very similar to the Cheiracanthium Mildei.
|Photo Attributes:||Barrie, Arachnida, Canada, Simcoe County, Eutichuridae, Cheiracanthium, Animalia, Araneae, 2016, Arthropoda, Cheiracanthium inclusum, |
Chipping Sparrow - At Bird Feeder
Male and female chipping sparrows look very similar. This one taken in Barrie, Ontario.
|Photo Attributes:||Barrie, Aves, Emberizidae, Spizella, Passeriformes, 2014, Chordata, Chipping Sparrow, Colaptes auratus, Spizella passerina, Ontario, |
American Robin in Minesing Swamp.
Photo of American Robin in breeding grounds of Minesing Swamp in Ontario.
Robin waiting to feed its young.
Photo of a robin with food in its beak, ready to feed it young in the nest. Waiting for the path to be clear to its nest.
|Photo Specific Links:||Robin - coloring page of robin feeding babies|
| ||from site: Spring means such different things in different parts of the country. Here in the desert I notice we have baby lizards and delicate damselflies. We get a lot of spring migrant birds, too. A whole flock of robins settled in some berry bearing bushes in front of me the other day and I realized they would be a perfect spring coloring page.|
Robins nest with four eggs.
Photo of four eggs in a robins nest, one day before hatching.
|Photo Specific Links:||eHow - How to Identify a Robin Eggs Nest|
| ||from site: The Robin is one of the singing birds who arrive in early spring from their migration route. Robin birds generally build their nests anywhere: the top of a tree, on a rose bush, a house window, even on the lawn. They eat berries, worms and insects. |
Chickadee at Feeder
Chickadee feeding on sunflower seeds.
|Photo Specific Links:||Caring for baby birds|
| ||from site: If you're a birdwatcher it's bound to happen. You are going to come upon a baby bird out of the nest. Wondering what can be done to help care and feed them is a question that we get often. It's important to know what you can do, and what you can't do when you find young birds.|
|American Robin Links:||American Robin in Wikipedia|
|from site: The American Robin or North American Robin (Turdus migratorius) is a migratory songbird of the thrush family. It is named after the European Robin because of its reddish-orange breast, though the two species are not closely related, with the European robin belonging to the flycatcher family. The American Robin is widely distributed throughout North America|
|Canada Links:||Canada - Wikipedia|
|Government of Canada Site|
|Official web site for the Government of Canada.|
|Ontario Links:||Government of Ontario, Canada|
|Official Governtment site for the province of Ontario.|
|Turdus Links:||Turdus genus - also kn ow as True Thrush|
|The true thrushes are medium-sized mostly insectivorous or omnivorous birds in the genus Turdus of the thrush family Turdidae.|
|Turdus in Encyclopedia Britannica|
|from site: Representative true thrushes are species of the genus Turdus, which include the blackbird, fieldfare, ouzel, and redwing of Europe, as well as the American robin. Other true thrush groups are called ground thrush and nightingale thrush.|
|Turdus migratorius Links:||American Robin (Turdus migratorius) at allaboutbirds.org|
|from site: The quintessential early bird, American Robins are common sights on lawns across North America, where you often see them tugging earthworms out of the ground. Robins are popular birds for their warm orange breast, cheery song, and early appearance at the end of winter. |
|North American Robin - wikipedia|
|form site: The American Robin or North American Robin (Turdus migratorius) is a migratory songbird of the thrush family. It is named after the European Robin because of its reddish-orange breast, though the two species are not closely related, with the European robin belonging to the flycatcher family. |
DateTimeDigitized :2007:06:01 08:06:03
DateTimeOriginal :2007:06:01 08:06:03