Chattanooga Zoo rehabilitates injured birds
If you’re wondering why your newly planted sprouts are ridden with bites and bugs, you’re probably in need of a little help from a friend.
"There’s nothing more beautiful than a bird egg.” —C.E. Blevins
Thousands of birdwatchers will step into their backyards on the weekend of Feb. 15 to create a snapshot of the entire Earth — one bird at a time.
Tens of thousands of Sandhill Cranes are soaring south for the winter just in time for the Tennessee Sandhill Crane Festival Jan. 19-20 at Hiwassee Refuge.
Distinguished by its unique low-pitched five to six note call, the great horned owl is the largest owl that nests in Tennessee.
A Restored Native Species
North America is populated with 7 million wild turkeys, but these majestic birds haven’t always been so abundant.
October is a busy travel month for birds as they make their way into our area as part of their annual fall and winter migration south.
Need a new place for bird watching this fall? How about 50?
Riverboat tourists and serious birders alike take delight in spotting the large, water-loving osprey.
Research shows that local wildlife, including birds, actually prefer native plants for food and shelter.
Binoculars and spotting scopes are an easy and effective way to get a good look at our feathered friends without getting too close and scaring them away.
While you’re soaking up the summer sun, keep an eye out for these bright, primary-colored birds flocking to the Southeast.
Once on the brink of extinction, the number of bald eagles is growing in Tennessee.
Every March, the Ruby-throated Hummingbirds start their migration north from places like Mexico, Central and South America, where they spend the cold winters.