Population size estimation is experiencing a bit of a renaissance, due in no small part to the recent “three billion birds lost” paper by Rosenberg et al.
Tag: the condor
In celebration of World Migratory Bird Day, here are six favorite migration-related papers published in AOS journals in the past year.
The AOS Council has voted to approve changing the names of the Society’s journals from Auk to Ornithology and from Condor to Ornithological Applications.
Human dimensions are critical in understanding, preserving, and managing birds that eat crop pests, provide economic opportunities, and bring us joy.
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.
Populations of some common bird species, including the familiar Mourning Dove, have been on the decline for decades in North America.
Our passion for migratory birds and curiosity to reveal the mysteries of migration took us to one of the most spectacular regions of Colombia: the Darién.
The Midwest’s vast seas of corn and soybeans are not known for their bird abundance or diversity, but if you look in the right places, the birds are there.
I can distinctly remember why I became interested in the number and relative frequency of food plants for African sunbirds that are useful to humans.