Pine Warbler

The Pine Warbler, Dendroica pinus, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family.

The Pine Warbler is classified as Least Concern. Does not qualify for a more at risk category. Widespread and abundant taxa are included in this category.

The Pine Warbler, Dendroica pinus, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family. These birds have white bellies, white wing bars, dark legs and thin, relatively long pointed bills; they have yellowish lines over their eyes. Adult males have olive upperparts and bright yellow throats and breasts; females and immatures display upperparts which are olive-brown. Their throats and breasts are paler. The song of this bird is a musical trill. Their calls are slurred chips. More

A warbler with a truly appropriate name, the Pine Warbler is a characteristic bird of eastern pine woodlands. It is rarely found in deciduous vegetation except during migration. More

Pine Warblers prefer to nest in pine trees, hence their names. Footnotes - 1. ^ Strewe & Navarro (2004) References - * BirdLife International (2004). Dendroica pinus. 2006. IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. IUCN 2006. Retrieved on 12 May 2006. More

Pine Warblers of the Forests = * 4 * Email * RSS * * Ranked #7,065 in Animals, #166,821 overall Our Seed Eating Warbler - The Pine Warbler is a beautiful yellow and olive green bird that inhabits Pine forests all over the United States. More

in a Pine Warbler (below) only the belly is whitish. The Pine Warbler and American Goldfinch both have white tail spots, but in the warbler (below) they're on the two outermost tail feathers while ALL are spotted on the goldfinch. We should mention that there's a great deal of plumage variation in both American Goldfinches and Pine Warblers; the warbler we caught this week was particularly bright, but we have captured individuals that were nearly gray. More

The Pine Warbler is the only warbler that regularly consumes significant quantities of seeds, augmenting the usual warbler diet of insects and other arthropods with berries and the seeds of pine, sumac, grass, and other herbaceous plants. Pine Warblers are intimately tied to pines, breeding most abundantly in the pure pine forests of the Southeast, where they are resident. More

Pine warbler male is greenish olive on upperparts, without streaking. Throat and breast are yellow, with dark streaks on side of breast. Belly and undertail coverts are white. Wings show two white wing bars. Bill is relatively large and dark. The bird presents indistinct eye crescents. Legs and feet are dark. PROTECTION / THREATS / STATUS: Pine warbler is common in appropriate habitat. More

The pine warbler grows to a length of 4.75 to 5.5 inches (12 to 14 cm), with a wingspan of 9 inches (22 cm). It has an olive-colored back and upper wings, white wing bars, thin, pointed bill, and yellow throat and breast. It is the only bird in the forest with a bright yellow throat and white wing bars. More

Pine Warbler: Medium-sized warbler with plain olive-gray upperparts, yellow throat and breast, blurry-streaked sides, and white belly and undertail coverts. Wings are gray with two white bars. Female and juvenile are duller. Range and Habitat Pine Warbler: Breeds from southeastern Manitoba, southern Ontario, and Maine south to eastern Texas, the Gulf Coast, and Florida. Spends winters in the southern states, occasionally north to New England. Prefers pine forests. More

pine warbler is one of the most common. As the name implies, you will probably find this bird wherever there are pine tees. The pine warbler (Dendroica pinus) is 5½ inches, about the size of an American goldfinch . In fact, some people often think the pine warbler is some type of goldfinch. (They do resemble a rather dull-yellow goldfinch.) The male pine warbler does have a yellow chin, throat, breast, and upper belly. More

This male Pine Warbler was flitting about the White Cedars in front of the cottage this afternoon. Posted by Michael and Martha at 8:39 PM Labels: Dendroica pinus, Pine Warbler 0 comments: Post a Comment Newer Post Older Post Home Subscribe to: Post Comments (Atom) Stony Lake birds - Stony Lake lies on the Trent-Severn Waterway, in Peterborough County, Ontario, Canada. More

things to look for: The song of the Pine Warbler is similar to that of an insect, being a musical trill note. 14 cm (5.5 in) in length. Life Cycle The breeding season begins in mid-March, peaks in mid-April to early May, and extends into the beginning of June. Nests are usually located in pine trees near the branch tip, usually 8-12 m (25-40 feet) above the ground. The cup-shaped nest is built by the female out of bark strips, pine needles, twigs, and other plant materials. More

The Jack Pine Warbler magazine is one of many Michigan Audubon member benefits. When you join us, you will recieve a bi-monthly subscription to the publication. Each issue is a beatiful spread featuring articles on state wide bird conservation efforts, specific bird species, nature photography tips, book reviews, web resources, kids pages, and announcements about Michigan Audubon upcoming events and programs. Contributions to the magazine are welcome. Please review the Guidelines for Authors before submitting articles or photographs. More

The bluebird and an almost hidden pine warbler on the suet cage. We thought these warblers were goldfinches in winter garb. My bad More

The Pine Warbler, Dendroica pinus, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family. Distribution Their breeding habitats are open pine woods in eastern North America. These birds are permanent residents in southern Florida. Some of them, however, migrate to northeastern Mexico and islands in the Caribbean. More

A close second is the Pine Warbler in terms of hardiness. At least some no doubt winter in Ohio every year, but when they are out in the woods in places like Shawnee Forest, no one is likely to detect them. However, Pine Warblers do have a penchant for visiting feeders, and then become plain as day. Cathy Herms wrote me about a Dendroica pinus that is frequenting her suet feeder in Wooster (county seat of Wayne County). More

with some other birds including Pine Warblers just before we got to Cypress Creek Landing. The birds were flying between the Proclaimed Wilderness side of the road into the managed NF area. Lots of them, hundreds, flew over the road. At the landing, we found the Pileated, Titmice, Chickadees, a Ruby Crowned Kinglet, woodpeckers, and a nice view of Black Creek. As for food, as always, we ate well, food for all. More

The Pine Warbler primarily feeds on insects, but also consumes large amounts of pine seeds. In fact, the Pine Warbler is the only warbler to feed on large quantities of seeds. This seed-eating tendency often brings them to bird feeders, where they will also eat suet. The Pine Warbler is one of the first warblers to return to the North in spring and also one of the earliest to breed, starting as early as late April or May in the northern most part of its range. More

Order : Passeriformes
Family : Parulidae
Genus : Dendroica
Species : pinus
Authority : (Wilson, 1811)