« Lookin' for a Lucky Jay | Main | Grosbeaks Still Courting »

June 17, 2011


Feed You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.

The Zen Birdfeeder

Clifford, thank you! Each visitor and comment means a lot to me and helps me keep going. So thanks for taking time to share your thumbs up!

Clifford Cliff

I sort of discovered your blog site by mistake, but your blog caught my eye i thought that I would post tell you that I enjoy it.

moncler shop

So fun article is! I know more from it.

The Zen Birdfeeder

Birdie - what a wonderful thing to say! I hope you become interested and that I had something to do with it!


I have never been a bird-watcher but you make it look so interesting I may start! Very informative articles and the pictures are outstanding.

The Zen Birdfeeder

John, thanks for your nice comments. I was disappointed with the quality of my images but THRILLED with the bird!!


Never had the privilege to see this species of bird. Very informative post and nice images Nancy! I can see all three bands.

The Zen Birdfeeder

Margaret - I hope so too!


Nice find! And a very interesting post too. I hope these birds are given a chance to rebound.

The Zen Birdfeeder

Ellen - you'll probably find it hard to believe that I don't have a real official life list. That being said, I have never seen a Red-cockaded Woodpecker before. I was very happy!


Very interesting (says the woodpecker-lover). Was this a life bird for you?

The comments to this entry are closed.

My Photo

Nancy Castillo

Fledged Button 062315 307x256

Become a Fan

WBU Sites


  • Our eyes and ears should be open and alert to the natural wonders that surround us every day. Take time to look out our windows to see the birds that visit us and open our windows to hear them. Walk around whatever space we have to enjoy the birds in nature. Every day, work on improving our powers of observation.


  • Nature happens. We cannot MAKE natural things happen (or NOT happen). We can create habitats to encourage natural things to happen around us, but there are no guarantees.


  • Birdfeeding comes with responsibilities to the birds and the environment we share with them. If you are unwilling to accept these responsibilities, you shouldn’t feed the birds. We also have a responsibility to share these natural wonders with the next generation.