Recent Examples of shorebird from the Web
In winter, this is a resting spot for migratory shorebirds.
Displaced seabird and grounded shorebird reports came in from coastal beaches, eastern Piedmont reservoirs, and mountain reservoirs and turf farms.
To me, the greater yellowlegs (Tringa melanoleuca) illustrates the wonder of shorebirds.
The plain's lands and waters are breeding, nesting, spawning, calving, feeding and denning grounds for caribou, polar bears, musk oxen, wolves, waterfowl, shorebirds, snowy owls, arctic grayling — more than 200 species in all.
The spike in the numbers of hawks, sparrows, robins, terns, and other songbirds and shorebirds — and a few rare species — is being driven by northwest winds and a pattern of cold fronts that have emerged along the East Coast over the past month.
In addition to swans, visitors can expect to see geese, herons, egrets, raptors and shorebirds.
As Hurricane Harvey approached the Texas Gulf Coast, radar picked up the mass exodus of many of the region’s shorebirds ahead of the storm.
The strikingly pockmarked landscape is unique to the Arctic, and has created a biological hotspot for thousands of nesting migratory shorebirds, caribou, Arctic char and other animals.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'shorebird.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
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