PEEC has nurtured and sustained partnerships with some of the area’s leading field study resource persons and workshop leaders.  

Kathy Ambrosini

  • Has been working in the field of Environmental Education for over 20 years.
  • The Director of Education at the Mohonk Preserve located in New Paltz, NY
  • Adjunct instructor with SUNY New Paltz, teaching graduate courses in Environmental Education
  • Originator of NatureAccess™, an inclusive program of accommodations for visitors with disabilities, for which she received the 2006 Beyond the Letter of the Law award from the Resource Center for Accessible Living 

John Barclay

An award winning freelance photographer based in Bucks County, PA, John is a passionate photographer and enthusiastic workshop leader.  He is also an inspirational speaker, presenting his program Dream – Believe – Create to audiences around the world.  John’s work has been published in a number of books and magazines and is treasured by a number of private collectors.  Recently, John was the recipient of an excellence award from B&W Magazine.  You can see his work and view his workshop schedule at www.barclayphoto.com or on his blog at http://blog.barclayphoto.com

Mike Dennis

Mike Dennis of Traditional Earth Skills of North America, can be reached at 973-570-2882.

  • Step back in time to see the day-to-day life of our local native people.
  • Lenape educational programs
  • Hands-on, interactive, native wilderness skills workshops
  • Designed for schools, scouts, educators, and outdoor enthusiasts
  • Handmade artifacts exhibits
  • Try your hand at the Atlatl, or fire by friction.
  • Programs encourage land stewardship and sustainability
  • Please visit www.traditionalearthskills.com for more information.

John Jose

Otter Creek Environmental Education Services

  • Multifaceted background in natural resource conservation, particularly wildlife ecology and water resource monitoring, and 11 years providing environmental education
  • Participated in endangered species (osprey, bald eagle, river otter) reintroduction and research projects; herpetological field work, including documenting species of conservation concern and vernal pools in PA; and implemented a county-wide, stream-based water quality monitoring (focus on aquatic macroinvertebrates) program for 8 years
  • Specializing in innovative education program origination, development and delivery to pre-K through adult audiences in a wide variety of settings
  • Proprietor of Otter Creek Environmental Education Services since 2007, providing programming and consulting services, including Schoolyard Habitat and Program Development, wildlife tracking and sign interpretation, and aquatic ecology (lake, river, and stream explorations)
  • Innate pedagogical abilities and a passion for teaching and sharing with others, of all ages, the same excitement, appreciation and understanding experienced in realizing and interpreting the mystery and wonders of the natural world
  • 2007 Excellence in Conservation Education Award for the Upper Delaware River Region

Raymond Klass

  • Raymond's images have been published in magazines, advertising, and books.  He is the author and photographer of Mammoth Cave National Park: Reflections, now in its second printing.  Raymond is currently a photography instructor with the New York Botanical Gardens, Natural Tapestries Photography Workshops, and the Adirondack Photography Institute.  He is also the chair person for the North American Nature Photography Association's High School Scholarship Program.
  • Recipient of three prestigious artist-in-residence positions through the National Park Service, Raymond has made the diverse resources of our wild lands available to everyone.  He is a popular speaker and has presented his images to thousands of people, been involved with 2 PBS documentaries, and been interviewed on National Public Radio.
  • Publishing credits include The National Geographic Society, National Parks Conservation Association, NANPA, Nature's Best, Smithsonian, Inner Reflections Calendar, American Heritage, PBS, and Outdoor and Nature Photographer to name a few.
  • A graduate of Rochester Institute of Technology, Raymond incorporates the latest technology into his workflow, and works to help other professionals utilize these advancements.  By explaining the newest technology in plain English, within the context of nature photography, Raymond's teaching breaks down the wall between your equipment and your art.  Raymond feels that photography should be about the interaction with the subject and environment – not about frustrations over technology.

James Maloney

James has been an instructor at PEEC since 2007.  Often found out on a trail with his binoculars around his neck and a camera over his shoulder, he loves to get out and hike Tumbling Waters on campus or the Fire Trail up Mt. Tammany in the Water Gap.  He often fantasizes about packing up an old VW mini-bus and traveling cross-country, stopping at many national parks along the way.

Del Morgan

An award winning Fine Art Photographer who resides in the Lehigh Valley and currently teaches, "Creating Visually Stunning Images," a course designed to encourage us to approach our photography from an art concept.  

You can see his work at www.delmorganphoto.com.   

Patti Shreiner

A graduate of Flagler College, Patti learned to quilt in 1995 while working at PEEC.  In 1997, she became a quilting teacher.  Known for her patience in teaching quilting and knitting, she leads a number of PEEC workshops each year in addition to her traveling programs.  Patti and her husband, Jeff, reside in a log cabin in Shohola, PA.

Darryl Speicher

An Environmental Educator with the Monroe County Conservation District, he holds a BS in biology from Bridgewater State College in Massachusetts.  For 8 years he managed the Caratunk Wildlife Sanctuary for the Audubon Society of Rhode Island and was the property manager for the Audubon Naturalist Society in Chevy Chase, MD.  In 2000, Darryl and his wife Jackie founded the Pocono Avian Research Center. He is a federally licensed Master Bird Bander and has been conducting research on the birds of the Poconos for OARC and other organizations such as the Institute for Bird Populations and the Nature Conservancy.  He is an avid birder and naturalist leading numerous birding adventures throughout the Poconos and far afield including southeastern Arizona, the Everglades and south Florida, south Texas, and all over New England.  His writing has been published in various magazines and newspapers and technical papers have been presented at conferences for the Association of Field Ornithologists and published in the Wilson Journal of Ornithology.

Kathy Uhler

Along with the Pocono Wildlife Rehabilitation and Education Center, Kathy Uhler provides live wildlife education programs using a wide variety of hawks, owls, falcons, mammals, and reptiles that are all native to Pennsylvania.  See species that could actually live right here at PEEC, up close and personal, and their adaptations explained by folks with years of experience in providing exciting educational experiences for all ages.  The director, Kathy Uhler, has been certified in K-12 Environmental Education for 25 years and has earned a MS+ 30 in wildlife biology.  Programs are tailored to subject and age group. Choose our General mixed species program, Raptors only, Creatures of the Night, or the Unhuggables.  You may also prefer a 1 or 1 ½ hour program.  Our all-volunteer facility rehabilitates more than 1100 animals of all native species annually, including being the only black bear rehabilitation center in Pennslyvania.

 

 

 

Contact PEEC:

Phone: 570-828-2319
Fax: 570-828-9695
Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Federal Agencies

National Park Service
Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area
United States Forest Service
United States Fish & Wildlife Service
United States Information Agency
Grey Towers National Historic Site
Upper Delaware Scenic & Recreation River

Pennsylvania Agencies

PA Dept. Conservation and Natural Resources
PA Dept. Education
PA Dept. Environmental Protection
PA Dept. of Agriculture
PA Game Commission
PA Fish & Boat Commission
PA Council on the Arts
PA Center for Environmental Education
Promised Land State Park
Lacawac Sanctuary

Local Affiliations

Lehman Township, Pennsylvania
Pike County Conservation District
Pike County Office of Community Planning
Penn State Cooperative Extension
Delaware Highlands Conservancy
Northeast PA Audubon
Bushkill Watershed Conservancy
Pinchot Institute
Pocono Mountains Visitors Bureau
Alliance to Keep Pike Green
Pike County Historical Society at The Columns
Black Bear Film Festival
Easter Seals Eastern PA – Pocono Division
Pocono Services for Families & Children (570-421-2711)
Peters Valley
Kindred Spirits Arts Program
Pocono Arts Council

Multi-State Agencies

Delaware River Basin Commission
Upper Delaware Council
Delaware River Sojourn
Friends of the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area
No Child Left Inside Coalition
Leave No Trace

Volunteer Organizations

United Way Pike County
United Way Monroe County
RSVP - Retired and Senior Volunteer Program
Telecom Pioneers
Volunteer Match
Pike County Workforce Development

Chambers of Commerce

Pike County Chamber of Commerce
Tri-State Area Chamber of Commerce
Delaware Water Gap Chamber of Commerce
Greater Pocono Mountain Chamber of Commerce

Education

National Science Teachers Association
Pennsylvania Alliance for Environmental Education
Alliance for New Jersey Environmental Educators
New York State Outdoor Education Association
North American Alliance for Environmental Education
Association of Nature Center Administrators
Educators for Gateway
PP&L Lake Wallenpaupack Environmental Education Center
The Nature Conservancy
New Jersey Science Teachers Association
Northampton Community College
Pennsylvania Science Teachers Association
Science Teachers of New York State
Science Council of New York City

Local Schools/Districts

Delaware Valley School District
East Stroudsburg Area School District
Stroudsburg School District
Pleasant Valley School District
Pocono Mountain School District
Wayne Highlands School District
Western Wayne School District
Montague School District

Birdwatching

National Audubon Society
PA Audubon
Project Feederwatch
Pocono Avian Research Center
Delaware Valley Raptor Center
Monmouth County Audubon
Hawk Mountain Sanctuary
The Eagle Institute

Scouting

Scoutorama
Minsi Trails Council
Patriots Path Council
Sarah Wells Council
Central PA Council

Related Organizations & Affiliations

Delaware Valley Orienteering Association
Environmental Advisory Council
Road Scholar (Formerly Elderhostel)
Pocono Wildlife Rehabilitation Center

Local Links and Marketing Partners

93.5 SBG 
Pocono 96.7
Shawnee Inn & Golf Resort
Bushkill Inn & Conference Center
Great Wolf Lodge
Pocono Mountain Visitor Bureau
AmericanTowns.com - Dingmans Ferry
New Jersey Skylands Visitor Magazine

For a sustainable future, we have to understand that the structure and design of our planet require that we operate within natural ‘laws’ and principles, rather than attempt to overcome them.  We have to see that ‘it’s all connected’, and that systems thinking requires us to think about our choices and actions over time.  We need to understand that the pursuit of self-interest is best served through the development of mutually beneficial relationships.  And we have to believe we are all responsible, and that intergenerational leadership and collective action are required.  Everything we do and everything we don’t do makes a difference."

Jamie Cloud
The Cloud Institute

 

Commentary: The Pocono Environmental Education Center -- Engaging Young Scientists, Sustainability in Action
PEEC Executive Director Jeff Rosalsky
Journal of the Pennsylvania Academy of Science, December 2013

 

PEEC's Sustainable Efforts

Sustainable steps that YOU can take at home!

January

  • Make a New Year's resolution to consume less resources and live more sustainably.
    • Just remember that resolutions can be hard to keep.  Choose a small, manageable goal.
  • Avoid using disposable products (paper/plastic plates, cups, napkins, utensils).
    • Using reusable/washable products saves money and resources, plus they are more durable.  
  • Use rechargeable batteries.  
    • They can be used many times (until they don't hold a charge) and then they can be recycled. 
    • Disposable batteries are very expensive, especially when you constantly buy new ones.
    • Disposable batteries are a source of toxic chemicals.  When they are thrown in our landfills, they can contaminate groundwater.

February

  • When you go grocery shopping, bring a reusable bag (instead of using the bags at the store).
    • Canvas bags are cheap and they use fewer resources than both plastic and paper bags.  
    • Canvas bags won't tear and spill your goods all over the ground.
    • Some stores offer discounts for using your own bags.
  • On Valentine's Day, show your sweetheart how much you care.  Take time to make your own valentines from reused materials, rather than buying the same, non-recyclable cards as everyone else.
  • Keep the thermostat on a low setting to save on the cost of energy bills.  
    • Wear a wool sweater or cover yourself with a blanket to stay warm.
    • Keeping the thermostat at 68 degrees (or lower) will save on heating bills and drastically reduce your carbon footprint.
    • Money saved on heating can be used to buy more sweaters or maybe some hot chocolate. 

March 

  • Look at your home appliances and how much energy they use.
    • The Kill-A-Watt home energy meter projects the cost of running your appliances for a year.
    • Energy Star appliances are good, but are not always the best option.
    • Do research before buying new.
    • How long will the appliance last?  Spending a little more now for a durable model can save money and resources in the future.
  • Replace incandescent light bulbs with compact fluorescent bulbs (CFL).
    • CFL's use a quarter of the energy that incandescent bulbs use.
    • They produce far less waste heat, making them less of a fire hazard.
    • CFL technology is always improving and new bulbs for dimmer switches are now available.
    • CFL's do contain mercury, a toxic substance, but if bulbs are recycled, it can be removed and reused in new bulbs.
    • If every house in the US replaced just one old bulb with a CFL, the carbon savings would be equivalent to taking 1,000,000 cars off the road.

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April

  • Wash clothes in cold water instead of hot water.
    • Cold water cleans clothes just as well as hot water does.
    • Heating water is expensive and uses a lot of energy.
    • Turn down your water heater to 120° to decrease how often it runs during the day.
    • 120° is hot enough for all your hot water needs
    • Every 10° reduction on a water heater translates to 500lbs of carbon savings a year.

May

  • Install a low flow toilet to decrease the amount of water used.  
    • The water the fills our toilet is the same water that fills our glasses, so we need to conserve it.
    • If a new toilet isn't possible at this time, place a plastic bottle filled with sand in the toilet tank.  Be sure to place it so it doesn't interfere with the mechanisms inside; this can be difficult.
  • Repair leaky faucets.
    • One drop per second wastes 20 gallons of water each day.  
  • Use alternative transportation
    • Rising fuel prices are felt by everyone.  
    • Carpool, walk, or ride a bike to where you need to go.
    • You will meet more people, get more exercise, and breathe cleaner air.

June

  • Support local farmers through the summer and fall seasons.
    • Reducing how far food must travel saves dwindling fuel supplies and reduces the amount of CO2 entering the atmosphere.  On average, our food travels 1000 miles from farm to plate.
    • Farmers receive more money for their goods when you buy directly from them.
    • Money remains in the local economy, strengthening the area in which you live.
    • Food grown by small farmers is higher quality, more nutritious, fresher, contains fewer chemicals (if any at all), and tastes better.
  • Spend more time outside instead of sitting inside watching TV or using the computer.
    • Indoor air pollution is a cause of asthma.
    • Everyone could use more exercise.
    • Unplug electronics not in use and reduce CO2 emissions by 1000lbs each year.
  • Use fans and open windows instead of using air conditioners.
    • Fans use much less energy than air conditioners.
    • Air conditioners require more resources to manufacture, including dangerous chemicals that can damage the ozone layer.

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July

  • Conserve water during the hot summer months, especially during drought conditions.
    • Take shorter showers; showers use 5-10 gallons of water per minute.
    • Don't run the water the whole time while washing dishes or brushing teeth.
    • Water plants during the cooler parts of the day to reduce water lost to evaporation.
    • Use grey water (dishwater and sink water) to water plants (instead drinkable water).
    • Install "low flow" fixtures to shower heads and faucets to reduce water consumption.
  • Get out and collect some berries.
    • Gathering your own food is a fun and rewarding experience.
    • Berries in the grocery stores are expensive and usually from the west coast.
    • Be sure that pesticides have not been applied in the area in which you are gathering.  
    • Follow local regulations for areas and limits for collecting.  

August

  • Composting is important to reduce the amount of waste from the kitchen.
    • Americans generate over 30 million tons of food waste every year and most of it goes to the landfill where it will never decompose and become nutrient rich soil.
    • Composting kitchen scraps along with yard wastes will drastically reduce how much garbage you produce.  
    • Composting is easy and fun.  Try it today.
  • Recycling is the easiest thing we can do to reduce our impact on our planet.
    • Currently, only 24% of our municipal solid waste is recycled, even though 58.5% of it is recyclable.
    • In 2006, 170,000,000,000 pounds of municipal solid waste was recycled, saving the energy equivalent of 10 billion gallons of gasoline.

September

  • Introduce native plant species to your yard.
    • Native plants require less water than non-natives since they are adapted to the local environment.
    • Native plants provide habitat and food for native wildlife.  
  • Check your toilet for leaks.   
    • Put 10 drops of food coloring in the tank.  If color shows up in the toilet bowl (without flushing), there is a leak that could be wasting up to 200 gallons of water each day.

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October

  • Don't forget to support local farmers.  Many of them are still selling crops.
  • Dispose of chemicals and heavy metals at a Household Hazardous Waste drop-off location.
    • Drop-offs will often accept batteries, electronics, old paint, cell phones, fluorescent bulbs, cleaning products, pesticides, and used motor oil.
    • Drop-off times are usually limited to a few times a year.  Save the date.
  • Begin preserving food for the winter months.
    • Home canning is easy, fun, and inexpensive.  It's becoming more popular each year.
    • Food preservation can provide delicious food (free of preservatives, artificial flavors, and dyes).  

November

  • Conserve energy during the winter.
    • Get an energy audit and identify areas where energy is being wasted. Utility companies will sometimes offer these for free.  
    • Make sure walls and ceilings are well-insulated.
    • Replace old windows when possible.  It may be expensive and time consuming, but the decrease in heating bills will offset the cost and can reduce your carbon footprint by about 2000 pounds over the course of the year.
    • Use shrinkable plastic sheets to cover windows for extra insulation.

December

  • Minimize disposable holiday packaging.  
    • Over 250 million pounds of plastic packaging are sent to landfills after each holiday season.
    • 33% of municipal solid waste is packaging materials.
    • Wrap presents in old newspaper instead of buying expensive wrapping paper.
    • Look for wrapping paper that can be recycled.
  • Use a real Christmas tree instead of an artificial plastic one.
    • Artificial trees require a lot energy to produce.
    • Real trees can decompose outside or be ground into mulch, but plastic trees are non-recyclable.
  • Enjoy the holiday meals, but try not to generate too much food waste.
    • A home composting unit makes a terrific present for an eco-conscious relative or friend.
    • This is the time of year when consumption is highest.  Try and remember that many people in this world are perfectly happy with less.  

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PEEC Bird List — A comprehensive list of different birds you may see in and around PEEC and the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area.

Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Bird Checklist

The following checklist is designed to serve as an aid in keeping a tally of different avian species observed within the Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area (DWGNRA). The DWGNRA and the Pocono Environmental Education Center (PEEC) encourage you to observe the birds. The Recreation Area offers many options for birding and we hope that you will take part and enjoy what is out there. Located within the Kittatinny Mountains, this area is home to numerous migrants, from our majestic Bald Eagles to the tiny Ruby-throated Hummingbird.

Spring is a pleasant time to enjoy the massive northern migration of songbirds, with the potential of seeing 20+ species of warbler. Summer is alive with many neo-tropical migrants establishing nests and displaying vibrant colors, from the passionate red of a Scarlet Tanager to the captivating blue of the Indigo Bunting. Fall migration kicks off in August with thousands of migrating raptors flying south for the winter. Winter may be harsh, but the area provides a great chance to see some winter finches which during some years, will only migrate as far south as Northern Pennsylvania.

Birding seasons are broken down into:

Spring Summer Fall Winter
March-May June-July August-October November-February

The following letters found on the list refer to the likelihood of finding the species in its correct habitat during that season. For information on proper habitat, consult a field guide.

C Common You should see this species
U Uncommon You might see this species
R Rare You will seldom see this species

For some productive birding spots, visit the following locations within the park:

  • Freeman Tract Road
  • Raymondskill's Falls
  • Zimmerman's Farm
  • Eshback's Landing
  • Pocono Environmental Education Center
  • Milford Beach
  • Park Service Headquarters
  • Smithfield Beach

* - Denotes a known breeder in the DWGNRA within the previous five years of 2008

Blank species indicate insufficient data.

Bird NameSpringSummerFallWinter
WATERFOWL
Common Loon C R C U
Red-necked Grebe R   R  
Horned Grebe R   R  
Pied-billed Grebe C U C U
Double-crested Cormorant R   R  
Great Blue Heron* C C C U
Green Heron* C C C  
Great Egret R U R  
Snowy Egret R U R  
Black-crowned Night Heron U U U  
Least Bittern R R R  
American Bittern R   R  
Tundra Swan R   R  
Mute Swan* U U U U
Snow Goose U   U  
Brant R   R  
Canada Goose* C C C C
Wood Duck* U U U R
Green-winged Teal U   U  
Blue-winged Teal U   U  
American Black Duck* C U U U
Mallard* C C C C
Northern Pintail U   U  
American Widgeon U   U  
Gadwall R      
Canvasback R   R  
Redhead R   R  
Ring-necked Duck C   U  
Greater Scaup R   R  
Lesser Scaup R   R  
Long-tailed Duck R   R  
Common Goldeneye U   U C
Bufflehead U   U R
Ruddy Duck R   R  
Hooded Merganser U   U R
Common Merganser* C U C C
HAWKS
Black Vulture U U U  
Turkey Vulture* C C C R
Osprey U R U  
Bald Eagle* C C C C
Golden Eagle R   R  
Northern Harrier U R U  
Sharp-shinned Hawk* U R C U
Cooper's Hawk* U U C U
Northern Goshawk R R U R
Red-shouldered Hawk* U U C U
Broad-winged Hawk* U C C  
Red-tailed Hawk* C C C C
Rough-legged Hawk U   U U
American Kestrel* C C C C
Merlin R R R  
Peregrine Falcon R R R  
UPLAND
Ruffed Grouse* C C C C
Ring-necked Pheasant (stocked) U U U U
Bobwhite (stocked) U U U U
Wild Turkey* C C C C
Virginia Rail R R R  
Sora R R R  
Common Moorhen R R R  
American Coot U   U R
SHOREBIRDS
Semipalmated Plover R   R  
Killdeer* C C C U
Greater Yellowlegs U   U  
Lesser Yellowlegs U   U  
Solitary Sandpiper U   U  
Spotted Sandpiper* C C C  
Least Sandpiper U   U  
Pectoral Sandpiper U   U  
Wilson's Snipe C   C  
American Woodcock* C C C R
GULLS
Herring Gull C U C U
Ring-billed Gull C U C R
Bonaparte's Gull R   R  
Greater Black-backed Gull U   U  
Mourning Dove* C C C C
Rock Pigeon C C C C
Yellow-billed Cuckoo* C C C  
Black-billed Cuckoo* C C C  
OWLS
Barn Owl R R R R
Eastern Screech Owl* C C C C
Great-horned Owl* C C C C
Barred Owl* C C C C
Long-eared Owl U   U R
Short-eared Owl R   R  
Northern Saw-whet Owl U   U  
Common Nighthawk   U    
Whip-poor-will   R    
Chimney Swift*   C    
Ruby-throated Hummingbird*   C U  
Belted Kingfisher* C C C U
WOODPECKERS
Northern Flicker* C C C C
Red-headed Woodpecker* R R R R
Red-bellied Woodpecker* U U U U
Yellow-bellied Sapsucker U R U U
Downy Woodpecker* C C C C
Hairy Woodpecker* C C C C
Pileated Woodpecker* U U U U
FLYCATCHERS
Olive-sided Flycatcher R   R  
Eastern Wood Peewee* C C C  
Yellow-bellied Flycatcher R   R  
Acadian Flycatcher*   U    
Alder Flycatcher R R    
Willow Flycatcher*   U    
Least Flycatcher* U U U  
Eastern Phoebe* C C C  
Great Crested Flycatcher* C C C  
Eastern Kingbird* C C C  
Horned Lark U   R U
SWALLOWS
Tree Swallow* C C C  
Northern Rough-winged Swallow* C C U  
Bank Swallow* C C U  
Barn Swallow* C C U  
Cliff Swallow* U U U  
Purple Martin U U U  
Blue Jay* C C C C
Common Raven R R R R
American Crow* C C C C
Fish Crow* C C C C
Black-capped Chickadee* C C C C
Boreal Chickadee       R
Tufted Titmouse* C C C C
White-breasted Nuthatch* C C C C
Red-breasted Nuthatch* U U U U
Brown Creeper* C U C U
House Wren* C C C  
Carolina Wren* U U U U
Marsh Wren R R R  
Golden-crowned Kinglet C   U C
Ruby-crowned Kinglet C   C  
Blue-gray Gnatcatcher* C U U  
THRUSHES
American Robin* C C C U
Wood Thrush* C C C  
Hermit Thrush C   C  
Swainson's Thrush U   R  
Gray-cheeked Thrush R   R  
Veery* C C C  
Eastern Bluebird* C C C U
Gray Catbird* C C C R
Northern Mockingbird* C C C C
Brown Thrasher* C C C R
American Pipit U   U  
Cedar Waxwing* C C C U
Northern Shrike R   R R
Loggerhead Shrike R   R R
European Starling* C C C C
White-eyed Vireo R R R  
Yellow-throated Vireo* U U U  
Vireo Blue-headed Vireo* U U U  
Warbling Vireo* U C U  
Red-eyed Vireo* C C C  
Philadelphia Vireo R   R  
WARBLERS
Blue-winged Warbler* C C C  
Golden-winged Warbler* U U U  
Brewster's Warbler (hybrid) R R R  
Laurence's Warbler (hybrid) R R R  
Tennessee Warbler C   C  
Orange-crowned Warbler R   R  
Nashville Warbler C U C  
Northern Parula* C U C  
Yellow Warbler* C C C  
Chestnut-sided Warbler* C U C  
Magnolia Warbler C R C  
Cape May Warbler C   C  
Black-throated Blue Warbler* C R C  
Yellow-rumped Warbler C   C R
Black-throated Green Warbler* C U C  
Blackburnian Warbler* C U C  
Yellow-throated Warbler* R R R  
Pine Warbler U R U  
Prairie Warbler* C C C  
Palm Warbler C   C  
Bay-breasted Warbler U   U  
Blackpoll Warbler C   C  
Cerulean Warbler* U U U  
Black and White Warbler* C C U  
American Redstart C C U  
Prothonotary Warbler R R R  
Worm-eating Warbler* U U U  
Ovenbird* C C C  
Northern Waterthrush* U U U  
Louisiana Waterthrush* U U U  
Kentucky Warbler R R R  
Connecticut Warbler R   R  
Mourning Warbler R   R  
Common Yellowthroat* C C C R
Hooded Warbler* U U U  
Wilson's Warbler U   U  
Canada Warbler U U R  
Yellow-breasted Chat R R R  
Summer Tanager R   R  
Scarlet Tanager* C C C  
Northern Cardinal* C C C C
Rose-breasted Grosbeak* C C C  
Blue Grosbeak R   R  
Indigo Bunting* C C C  
Eastern Towhee* C C C R
SPARROWS
American Tree Sparrow U   U C
Chipping Sparrow* C C C  
Field Sparrow* C C C  
Vesper Sparrow* U U U  
Savannah Sparrow U R U  
Grasshopper Sparrow R R R  
Henslow's Sparrow R   R  
Fox Sparrow C   C  
Song Sparrow* C C C C
Lincoln's Sparrow R   R  
White-throated Sparrow C   C C
White-crowned Sparrow U   U R
Dark-eyed Junco C   U C
Lapland Longspur R   R R
Snow Bunting R   R R
Bobolink U U U U  
Red-winged Blackbird* C C C U
Eastern Meadowlark U C U U
Rusty Blackbird U   U R
Common Grackle* C C C R
Brown-headed Cowbird* C C C U
Orchard Oriole U U U  
Baltimore Oriole* C C C  
Pine Grosbeak R     R
Purple Finch C   U C
House Finch* C C C C
Red Crossbill* R     R
White-winged Crossbill R     R
Common Redpoll U     U
Pine Siskin C   U U
American Goldfinch* C C C C
Evening Grosbeak R     R
House Sparrow* C C C C

ecozone!

Additional information