A Black-throated Green Warbler
A Palm Warbler - known for flicking its tail.
Crowds at the hawk watch.
On Thursday we saw many Peregrine Falcons.
See how pigeons react to the Peregrine at bottom left.
An Osprey with fresh fish.
Silhouette of Osprey with fish.
This Bald Eagle stole the Osprey's fish.
This is called kleptoparasitism.
This is a Red-tailed Hawk.
And this is a Red-shouldered Hawk.
Here is the best photo I could get of a Sharp-shinned Hawk.
You can see why these are called Green-winged Teal.
This almost looks like multiple exposures, but it is not.
Of course there are always the non-native invasive Mute Swans.
Mark demonstrated how they tag Monarchs to study their movements.
This wing is ready for a tag.
There's the tag.
Look for these spots to identify the male Monarchs.
Monarchs gather in Cape May for the night, before crossing the Delaware Bay.
An American Lady.
What is this warbler?
A Brown Thrasher keeping an eye on us.
If you say it fast it sounds like Giardia: Gerardia.
A native Morning Glory.
A Cloudless Sulphur
A female Common Yellow-throat Warbler
There were Black-saddlebag dragonflies all over.
A female Great Blue Skimmer
A female Green Darner - it was vibrating its wings to warm up.
Sunset from the end of town.
Return to Albert and Brady's home page.