Birds By Type

Click here to view Birds by Location

All photographers members (and non members) are encouraged to submit to us their recent images  of (Virginia) birds.
Please include Bird Type, Name of Photographer, exact Location and Month/Year photo was taken  –  see below.
See any photographs that belong to you, see any missing captions ? Click Here -> Webmaster
to send us a note.

We note that we may not be able to use all of your submissions but we appreciate the efforts in making images available to us.

Blackbirds, Grackles, Cowbirds, Orioles

Chickadees, Titmice, Nuthatches and Wrens




Jaegers, Gulls, Terns, Skimmers and Alcids

Osprey, Kites, Eagles, Hawks, Falcons

Herons, Bitterns, Egrets, Ibises

Rails, Gallinules, Moorhens, Coots plus Cranes

Owls, Nighthawks, Whip-poor-wills

Pigeons and Doves

Loons, Grebes, Shearwaters, Pelicans, Cormorants
Plovers, Stilts, Avocets, Sandpipers, Dowitchers, Phalaropes
Shrikes, Vireos – Shrikes, Vireos
Sparrows, Towhees,  Juncos, Longspurs
Swallows, Martins
Swans, Geese, Ducks
Swifts, Hummingbirds and Kingfishers
Tanagers, Cardinals, Grosbeaks, Cowbirds, Buntings
Bluebirds, Thrushes, Robins, Catbirds, Mockingbirds, Thrashers

Warblers, Parulas, Redstarts, Ovenbirds, Thrushes, Chats

Woodpeckers, Sapsuckers, Flickers

Click on the image below to read the current Siskin

Notices, Recent Changes and Updates….

The Current List of Field Trips is now on-line .... Always check the Notices and Alerts Section for cancellations due to bad weather !!! Click Here for more .....
The Club's most recent Newsletter "The Siskin" is available by clicking on the icon above
■ New Images in our image galleries. Check out the new images submitted by Marc Ribaudo, Philip Mitchell, Donald Sweig and Ian Gale Click Here for more......
■ On February 21 Dr. Ashley Peele, the State Atlas Coordinator, will talk about looking into how breeding bird populations have changed over the past several years and share interesting topics on species volunteer highlights and important needs of this project Click Here for more......
■ Subtle Signs of Evolution in Marsh Wrens On February 25, 2018 Dr. Sarah Luttrell will talk about her work on the marsh wren (Cistothorus palustris). Dr. Luttrell’s work aims to better understand how evolution works by studying subspecies of birds. Click Here for more......
■ We welcome feedback !!! Please continue to send us your comments. Your suggestions on how to improve our website are always welcome !!!
Check out the image galleries click here.....
We welcome your recent images that we would like to post to the club's Website
or click on this link to send our Webmaster an email,