Alabama day trip options for spotting migrating birds.
On the Riverwalk near the Chickamauga Dam, there are two blue benches nestled just between the railroad bridge and the restrooms.
Gadgets that up the Birding Ante
Birders aren’t just hobbyists with binoculars. Some are research-minded, passionate about our avian friends and constantly on the lookout—even using their cell phone for selfies with birds.
Something like a sapphire flits past your binoculars. You hear the chirp of a canary, or so you think.
Take a walk through the beautiful forests of Audubon Acres for free this month
Kevin Calhoon is in charge of every animal that isn’t fish at the aquarium—birds, penguins, otters, butterflies, reptiles, you name it.
With bluebirds starting to scout for places to nest this month and several nesting birds soon to follow, it’s time to get out and get your birdhouses ready for occupancy with these helpful reminders
If you saw some birds a little worse for wear this fall, don’t worry; it’s not likely they were ill.
When you’re snuggled up with hot cocoa and a blanket this winter, don’t forget about your backyard birds.
Thousands of people flock to our area annually to celebrate the Sandhill Crane Festival held in Birchwood each January, but beginning this month the arrival of the large cranes is much different.
If you’re living in a house with a chimney, you’re already familiar with the chimney swift (Chaetura pelagica), a cigar-shaped bird that inhabits your chimney with several companions each year.
When migration season starts in September, Chattanooga sees hundreds of different types of birds, all with different diets and feeding habits.
Kyle Simpson, sanctuary manager with the Chattanooga Audubon Society, shares some of his favorite weird birds that you can readily spot in the area.
Sometimes our avian friends the woodpeckers get a bad rap.