Don ,the first one is a robin I don't what the second one is .the third is a crow the fourth is songsparrow . The second ons is all green . I should be naming the ones I know . I know a lot of them but i don't know the second one
Don, The one you have in your post with the red on it's head and throut is what we call the purple finch . The one we call the house finch is the same looking bird but with no red . The scrub jay we call the bluejay . We have the Canada jay here ,it's called a camp bird or wisky jack . I must see if I can find a good book on the birds . When the X and I were together . I had 3 feeders and I couldn't believe how many different birds were coming to the feeders .There was one called ,if I remember right ,a red cross bill .Looked like the purple finch on;y a bit larger . I had a Baltamore Oreial in the tree . Looked like a piece of hunter orange cloth in the tree .Only the once .. There was a rose breasted gross beak . Saw that one a few times . Both are suposed to be kinda rare in our area , Lots of brown headed cow birds . I haven't seen any of those in quite a while
I was just google searching and found that your right with the house finch .The purple finch has a lot more red on it . Similar looking but more red on the purple finch . I was searching ..... all about birds
Historically, hunting has been a sport that has been predominately participated in by men. There have been notable exceptions, of course. Eleanor O’Connor, wife of the famous hunter and outdoor writer, Jack, traveled with him and hunted in many parts of the world, taking her share of game, including some exceptional trophies. Not as well-known to hunters today were Martin and Osa Johnson of the early to mid-1900’s. Together they traveled to many places that seemed extremely exotic and...