In the first year of my PhD, I spent a lot of time studying the phylogenetics literature to spark ideas for research into the diversification of songbirds in the Americas.
Every year, the American Ornithological Society presents a range of awards honoring members for their research and volunteer work.
You’ve written your paper, double-checked the references, and formatted it for submission. There’s just one thing missing — the title.
The Biological Dynamics of Forest Fragments Project began in 1979 and is the world’s longest-running experimental study of tropical forest fragments.
The Andean mountains of Colombia, my homeland, are home to the world’s highest diversity of birds and are a major coffee-producing region.
Oona Takano’s research focuses on how something big — Pleistocene megafauna extinctions — affected something very small: the toe bones of eagles.
Our primary goal is to ensure that your AOS membership provides you with as much value as possible during this difficult time.
The Common Nightingale, known for its beautiful song, breeds in Europe and parts of Asia and migrates to sub-Saharan Africa every winter.
Birds in the tapaculo genus Scytalopus are a perennial source of headaches for ornithologists interested in species limits.
Populations of some common bird species, including the familiar Mourning Dove, have been on the decline for decades in North America.