· They include swallows, thrushes, shrikes, warblers, nightingales, swifts, woodpeckers, cuckoos, ducks, geese, ospreys, and more. Most of these birds spend winter several hundred miles south of us. Some of them even fly as far as South America! Not all the birds that seem to “come back” in spring are migrators.
· To get your bird to stop using your head as a nest, simply make your nest of hair not so enticing. This can be done the same way as the hat, or can be done by ducking when the bird tries to land there, or by simply not rewarding the behavior and rewarding the bird for flying to your hand instead. Eventually they will understand that they get a Estimated Reading Time: 3 mins.
In North America, the birds that migrate do so in the late summer through the fall and in the late winter through the spring. Migrations generally follow a north-south pathway, although a few bird species – namely oceanic birds -- may migrate in a circular g: Head.
· For centuries, people who have kept cage birds have noticed that the migratory species go through a period of restlessness each spring and fall, repeatedly fluttering toward one side of their cage. German behavioral scientists gave this behavior the name zugunruhe, .
· Pigeons aren’t the only birds that call New York home and, for a short time, more than species of birds will fly through the city as part of a yearly g: Head.
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